In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1círculo masculinoliterary/cultural coterie — círculo literario/cultural
- How, you wonder, could she have ended up surrounding herself with a coterie of astrologers, spiritualists and lifestyle consultants?
- He has numerous houses in several countries and embraces a coterie of celebrity friends.
- These are questions that are no longer restricted to a small coterie of people who are ‘interested in politics’.
- Nor was it particularly funny when he turned up for their first date accompanied by a coterie of managers, friends and hangers-on.
- The contestants primp and preen, surrounded by clucking coteries of friends and parents.
- They are trapped with the coteries of a dying movement.
- This coterie, some ministers complain, has made an otherwise accessible chief minister elusive.
- Consequently there are situations where even legitimate facts are negated by the scientific coterie.
- As it is, he has virtually become a prisoner of the coterie around him!
- I put on an afternoon tea for my coterie of new international students, inviting former students to come along and share their wisdom.
- Polo has long been a favourite among the royals and their coterie, but it is increasingly accessible to mere mortals, too.
- Each coterie defends a home territory of about one acre from surrounding coteries.
- Dynasties cannot survive without coteries, and without a belief in their own right to rule.
- Obviously, the difference was pocketed by the ruling coterie.
- A coterie of students stood close by the stairs to the beach, kicking sand at each other and taking turns leaping into the ocean.
- The show depends on a coterie of regular guests.
- The hermit's warning about marriage didn't seem to trouble him: he enjoyed a coterie of wives and survived unscathed.
- No doubt the winner will be most gratified and a coterie of industry insiders will take great interest in the results.
- We haven't yet reached the point where the coterie begins to jump ship, but they have enough to worry about already.
- Once again they are superb at building a picture of the times, especially the foment of ideas and information that found fertile ground in the coteries and cliques of Restoration coffee-shop culture.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.