In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(look/expression) extasiado(expression/look) extático(applause) clamoroso(applause) frenéticothe team was in an ecstatic mood — el equipo estaba eufórico
- she's ecstatic about the new house — está contentísima con la nueva casa
- While he does eventually renew his belief in the Lord it comes as a result of resolving family conflicts and not an ecstatic vision of the Lord.
- Indigenous religions are big on this; all those ecstatic dances of the shaman are essentially the same experience.
- Ecstatic trances can produce a feeling of "pounding" in the head.
- He didn't want to scare her, but her reaction made him ecstatic.
- Here's how ecstatic Boston fans got the news from their morning paper.
- The French talk in almost ecstatic terms about the spine of the team being restored.
- But the kids will be ecstatic, and a happy child often begets a calm vacation.
- And when the game finally became available over the Internet last year, fans were ecstatic.
- She grins at the sight of me, positively ecstatic at how beautifully I had cleaned up.
- Religion has always provided some kind of ecstatic experience.
- Are the people who experience ecstatic religious states just having a really good trip?
- But if you just have ecstatic experiences and the Torah is not stacked up on your heart, nothing happens.
- What's odd, however, is the sheer fervour with which he's using them, eyes blazing, grinning like a devotee of a particularly ecstatic religious cult.
- They didn't expect that until 2020, so that number makes them ecstatic.
- Shaun was ecstatic to hear about the wedding.
- I received just over 200 for the last chapter, which made me ecstatic.
- Though I think the best reference is as one where it was used for specific religious practice to achieve ecstatic states: Soma.
- She giggled, ecstatic to hear from him.
- Much of Sufism seems to be focused on trying to raise up that higher self, the ecstatic experience in which you are in union with God.
- He walked up to the table with a smile, and seemed excessively ecstatic to find her.
- I'd been, if not exactly ecstatic, at least content with my lot.
- Ecstatic temporality transcends particular entities in two respects.
- Her two friends had been ecstatic to see her looking so much better.
- I'm absolutely ecstatic at having the opportunity to learn from a professional cheerleader.
- The ecstatic crowd promptly rose to the occasion showing tremendous enthusiasm and support for the home band.
- I was absolutely ecstatic because it was the best shot of the day.
- But I hoped he felt the same as I had, ecstatic and bubbling with happiness.
- At the visitor centre, the comments on the building were almost all enthusiastic, even ecstatic.
- Nothing wrong with that especially when the resulting outcome is something bordering on a religious experience of aural ecstatic proportions.
- All the inmates were ecstatic to hear that, but weren't exactly sure if it was true.
- Perhaps the energy generated by ecstatic dance in worship of the spirits can call the rains to come.
- When my eyes finally adjusted I was ecstatic with happiness.
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.