In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(risky) arriesgado(risky) riesgoso América Latina(uncertain) dudoso(uncertain) incierto
- Lots of people write to ask about detecting the subtle signs of a potentially dicey relationship.
- Here are a few more questions Goldman suggests homebuyers ask themselves before deciding on a dicey neighborhood.
- Besides the use of these drugs renders one more vulnerable to tuberculosis; and that is a very dicey situation in a country like ours.
- Having to saddle up a mud-encrusted bike and ride hell-bent in inky blindness is a dicey proposition.
- This has fixed the chain-jumping problem, though the gears are still a bit dicey.
- Here lately, things have maybe gotten a little bit more dicey, I guess.
- Regarding what went down at Fed Square, all I can say is that the people in question didn't get the help they needed and things got a little dicey.
- I think it's going to be a very dicey situation for the foreseeable future.
- When the Princeton graduate, who majored in electrical engineering and computer science, decided to make the leap on to the internet he knew it would be dicey.
- And also this Kabul situation, when they get near there, is going to be also very dicey.
- Asian Internet companies proved especially dicey for many reasons.
- They negotiate the dicey line between mimicry and mockery partly by dint of fascination with details.
- As the BBC wrote a few days ago, a Mars landing is a pretty dicey affair.
- Being so close to the Pacific means that the weather can be dicey: perishing cold, low cloud and sudden thaws on the lower slopes.
- Keeping your personal relationship on even keel during this emotionally dicey period could prove difficult.
- I figured she wouldn't be able to write the article at all - it'd be dicey.
- Here's the lowdown on what you're missing - and just how dicey things really are.
- The transport system still seems dicey, and armed insurgents rule the roads.
- Talking politics is dicey business, particularly with somebody you don't know.
- It is always a little dicey to throw around the word propaganda.
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.