In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(of liquid, person)efervescencia femenino
- One moment of effervescence in 2002 does not signal a change in fortunes.
- The effervescence among them must be experienced to be believed.
- With its slight sweetness and slight effervescence, it left me with a smile on my face.
- Lime and lemon flavours jostle for attention alongside a lively effervescence and floral nose.
- Effervescence in the army diminished over the winter, and the king came to regard Bouillé as someone whom he could perhaps rely on.
- The happy surprise is only properly matched by the danger and excitement of cracking open a bottle of the king of effervescence.
- The language in the article had the same breezy effervescence as the ideas and images of the building itself.
- She quickly became a favourite in the London comedy clubs, tearing up audiences with her very own brand of effervescence.
- Temperature, tannins and the effervescence of sparkling wines are perceived through the sense of touch in the mouth.
- Its finely pearled effervescence is long lasting in the glass.
- The feel-good element comes from Mumbai having this extraordinary resilience and effervescence of energy.
- The vibe in the water was one of nervous effervescence.
- A little effervescence and spicy notes add to the vibrancy of the wine which is beautifully dry.
- He became a curious mixture of internal melancholy and external effervescence.
- But effervescence keeps your taste buds alive.
- Heating the acid makes it more reactive, prompting effervescence from even the least soluble carbonates.
- I sense a tension between the two of them, despite their apparent effervescence.
- They are blessed with youthful effervescence, a decent front man and scratchy lead guitar.
- It captures the effervescence of the Essex personality and the county's famously vibrant business scene.
- The effervescence she brought to that role comes through here, only not in quite such an idiotic way.
- It is too long and occasionally plodding, and, despite the effervescence of the cast, not every song is a show stopper.
- Despite such effervescence, however, there remains an underlying sense of incompleteness in the production.
- Champagnes also take on a deeper golden colour as they age and tend to lose some of their effervescence.
- It is however, nicely dry with a trace of effervescence and plenty of natural acidity (too much probably).
- Many different approaches have been tried which is the hallmark of great intellectual effervescence.
- They have the fruit quality of a red wine, with the acidity and effervescence to be the ideal palate cleanser with cheese.
- Effervescence also helps reduce creatine destruction in the acid environment of your stomach.
- With the airy animation and effervescence of his personality, he seems to bob like a buoy on the ocean.
- Champagnes also take on a deeper golden color as they age and tend to lose some of their effervescence.
- Extraordinary personalities converged at this time, resulting in the effervescence of Austrian modernism.
- Slowly and inexorably though, his effervescence and buoyancy turned to bitterness.
- I was pleasantly surprised with this wine, which had a slight effervescence and an intense fruitiness.
- This time the result is an orchestral showpiece of irresistible effervescence.
- This is a summertime standard, with its fresh orchard fruit aromas and a lively hint of effervescence.
- Too nervous to savour the crisp dry effervescence, he downs the glass with two gulps and refills it, carefully this time.
- To this day I can not look at a plate of aloo wadas without evoking tremors of gastric effervescence within.
- A new spiritual paradigm is emerging from the present religious effervescence.
- Full and potent but not too weighty, Montes Alpha Chardonnay 2003 exhibits a peachy, grapey nose with a slight effervescence.
- Already exhibiting the characteristic kerosene aromas of the grape, this example is bone dry with a little effervescence.
- Do not heat the acid to the boiling point, as boiling is not effervescence.
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.