In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1tenerle terror atenerle pavor aI dread going to the dentist — le tengo terror / pavor al dentista
- I dread to think what might have happened — me horroriza pensar en lo que podría haber pasado
- the dreaded moment finally came — finalmente llegó el tan temido momento
- And we dread to think how much money was paid to consultants to dream up this nonsense.
- If £7 represents ‘good value’ in the gloom of winter, I'd dread to think how they will value summer fare.
- Over the next few days William dreaded every knock at the door fearing that it may be the police, that they had been recognised.
- I had no chance to react and dread to think of the consequences had I been a few inches to the right hand side of the road.
- I fear that I will dread the same fears that burden me now.
- He likes the pound being strong - most of his business is in the UK, but he buys machinery from overseas so a strong pound helps - and he dreads the increased bureaucracy closer ties with Europe could bring.
- She was filled with apprehension, dreading the near vertical drop.
- If this were a regular occurrence I would dread to think of what effect it would have on me.
- We dread to think what the punishment for ‘breaking’ this law will be.
- If there's one thing any parent dreads it's the thought of their children being caught up in drugs.
- The moment I had been dreading all week finally arrived - the hacks' party at Bute House.
- The moment they had been dreading and anticipating was upon them and there was no way to avoid it now.
- Mary was a religious zealot, whose bloody reign confirmed the worst fears of those who dreaded female rule.
- When I worked for the Labour Party we used to dread Easter week more than any other.
- Minorities, be they linguistic or religious, dread the assimilation as much as they fear exclusion.
- You may dread going, fearing that you'll wind up weeping in public.
- The rest of their mates looked on in apprehensive silence, dreading what would happen next.
- I didn't know why, but for some reason I was dreading the dinner party the mistress was throwing on Saturday.
- I would dread to think that a scene such as the one I witnessed at the age of twelve could happen in a playground now.
- Her glance matched mine with apprehension, I dreaded what would come from her lips.
1terror masculinodread of sth
- I have a dread of spiders — les tengo terror / horror a las arañas
- he was / stood in dread of his father — su padre lo atemorizaba / aterraba
- we lived in constant dread of discovery/being deported — vivíamos temiendo constantemente que nos descubrieran/deportaran
- to be filled with dread — estar aterrorizado
- my greatest dread is dying of cancer — lo que más me aterra es morir de cáncer
- I made a cup of coffee instead and quietly surfed through my daily blogs until that feeling of dread and apprehension began to fade.
- To the very degree that the countdown to his departure next summer seems, for years, to have be anticipated with a mix of fear and dread by the Celtic faithful.
- Christy was filled with dread and fear, for she knew that if given the chance, Kevin would be true to his word.
- It is the strength of this desire that breeds his morbid dread of humiliation.
- This knowledge filled her with dread and excitement, fear and anticipation.
- And it's praying for the other captives and other families who are living in fear and dread.
- And of course, revolution is coached in freedom or change, while terrorism is intended to instill fear and evoke dread.
- Her expression changed to one of pure fear and dread.
- He just wants to paralyze a nation, cause fear and panic and dread to become part of our everyday lives.
- My stomach was a tight knot of dread, fear and something very close to the child-like terror I used to feel for the dark.
- However each disorder is bonded to the other disorders by the common theme of excessive, irrational fear and dread.
- Every scientist held an air of great anxiety and anticipation, yet also of fear, dread, and horror as they worked.
- Apathy, fear, dread of moving on - all these things are components that contribute to this current approach of mine to writing this thesis.
- Panic, fear and dread take turns punching you in the solar plexus.
- Religion then consists in obeisance to these larger forces, to overcome our fear and dread of the future.
- You can feel the fear, terror and dread emanating from her very subtle and realistic facial gestures.
- We, as outsiders, do not know if they fought over this, if tears were shed, if threats were made, if their nights were filled with worry and dread.
- Immigration officers fill me with fear and dread.
- Is the experience associated with fear, dread, or elation?
- Terror is an aggravated form of fear: intense fear, fright or dread.
- Almost two years of apprehension, vague dread, and sheer frustration may be what ultimately gets the ball rolling again.
- In common with all politicians, he has a dread of winter elections.
- Under this same heading, the so-called dread disease cover also is an important benefit one can add to a conventional life assurance policy.
- However, when he arrived he had the dread symptoms of the disease.
- Somehow I think that if there was a war on, this dread disease could be cured with remarkable ease.
- People still shrink from the terrible word cancer, even if they themselves have not been diagnosed with this dread disease.
- In other words, men face a 70% higher risk of dying from this dread disease.
- Aging aside, lifestyle will go a long way toward determining whether you'll succumb to this dread disease.
- A Caucasian Chalk Circle for our own age, it begins with the howl of death mingled with dread despair and ends with an act of terrible tenderness.
- During the 15th century, a parasite in the wheat was causing a dread disease for which there was no cure.
- Advances in medicine are increasing life expectancy and diseases which are dread killers today will be curable tomorrow.
- Medicine had conquered the dread infectious diseases that once cut swathes through entire populations.
- I thought it was her nature, but when she got over the dread disease she had brought into the home… her true nature came out.
- We still suggest woolen hoods for the Fourth of July picnics, but you can open a window now without fear of dread contagion.
- While the world has been saved from epidemics of dread diseases, some of today's children are being sacrificed.
- If you're ready to live like a hermit for a while, you'll probably not be unlucky enough to catch the dread disease before it becomes widely known.
- He met the prognosis head on - and won his fight against the dread disease.
- While he may have settled into what we may define a ‘normal’ life, he forever lives in the dread fear that one day, he may wake up to find the fruit bandit has struck again.
- Second, compassion for gross suffering compels us to continue investigating genetic therapy for dread diseases.
- If we can safely deliver ourselves and our descendants from certain dread diseases, we should probably do so.
- By 1957, another dread disease was all but conquered: acute anterior poliomyelitis, which might cripple for life those it did not kill.
- With the air-conditioning switched off, it was becoming hot and stuffy in the confined cabin space, and only there did I really begin to feel the dread hand of fear.
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.