In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(hug)abrazarI ran to embrace her — corrí a estrecharla en / entre mis brazos / a abrazarla
- Lastly, she came to Noella, smiling warmly and embracing her in much the same way.
- He was a very sparkling, mercurial personality, quick to embrace you, as well as to criticize if I felt that something wasn't right.
- The person embracing me walked over to the other side of the table and sat down.
- She smiled warmly at me and stood to embrace me with a hug.
- But that only reminded her that Jared was the last person to embrace her.
- Jordan looked at her friend for a moment before embracing her closely, Madison sobbing into Jordan's shirt.
- However, the man made the sign of the cross, embraced him to give him courage, and ascended.
- He immediately stood up and rushed towards his friend, embracing him warmly.
- She first heads over to Rena, who embraces her warmly despite the fact that she just saw her only a few hours ago.
- The person embracing him held him hard and started to smile.
- Then two or three men together seized hold of him and embraced him, until gradually he became calm.
- He said the person then started to embrace him while reaching for his wallet.
- Men and women around her rose spontaneously from their seats, embraced her warmly and wept for joy.
- He stepped toward Ralph for a hug but before he could even put up his arms Ralph had grabbed him and embraced him tightly.
- He dropped the duffle bag he was carrying and embraced her warmly, burying his face in her hair.
- She kissed her cousin's wife warmly on the cheek and embraced her.
- I have come to appreciate warm people who embrace you just because they're happy to see you.
- When she saw me, she dropped her call and embraced me warmly.
- She suddenly let all the tears in her eyes trickle out, and she embraced him closely.
- In private the couple is openly affectionate, but when he tries to embrace her in public, she often turns to the side and they bump noses.
2(opportunity/proposal/offer) aceptar(idea/principle) abrazar(lifestyle/religion) adoptar(religion/lifestyle) abrazar
- The story is no prettier in states where the death penalty is even more enthusiastically embraced.
- Much has changed in photography over the last 50 years and the club has readily embraced these changes.
- They have framed the problems in such a way that their proposed way of solving becomes accepted / embraced.
- Few readers today could endorse the kind of self-repression he accepted and embraced.
- However, this hasn't stopped the various media outlets from enthusiastically embracing the Rugby World Cup.
- That belief, if widely embraced, would make this book unnecessary, false, or both.
- Far be it from me, though, to accuse other people of inconsistency when it's a quality I embrace so enthusiastically myself.
- Maybe we will benefit beyond belief in embracing some of these valuable philosophies and using them in practical solutions for all our welfare.
- The Native peoples have traditionally embraced the belief that all is interdependent.
- The Falcons remain well supported, some fans may even have embraced the changes.
- Its articles, uniformly excellent and insightful, accept, even embrace, controversy.
- The theory of constructivism embraces learning opportunities within the practice setting because they have been proven to promote knowledge-building.
- The major focus of the book is showing how traditional library skills and a willingness to embrace change can aid you in solving technical problems.
- If energy enthusiasts wish to embrace vitalism, who are we sceptics to snatch it away from them?
- Or will we wait for the public sector (famous for its willingness to embrace change rapidly) to simply drive demand?
- The hype associated with this album suggests that the reason the Chieftains have been able to survive for so long is their willingness to embrace change.
- He embraces the theory but not the name of the theory.
- Businesses, however need to be outward looking, objective and willing to embrace change.
- Baker's inclusive programming embraces his belief in the need for the Citadel to be an active part of its community.
- Commission members, however, know Washington is not a city keen on embracing dramatic change.
3(include)(range/elements) abarcar(range/elements) comprendera coalition embracing members of six parties — una coalición integrada por miembros de seis partidos políticos
- During his career, Hughes would embrace every genre and his work would define as well as interpret the black experience.
- His stellar career embraces comedy and drama and crosses media from television and movies to the stage and the recording arts.
- Damian's career has embraced a plethora of characters and he's adamant that he doesn't have an ideal role.
- Catholics believe that the full and right ordering of the Church embraces seven sacraments, including the apostolic and sacramentally ordained ministry.
- It is not easy work to classify since it embraces many fields and involves many collaborators, from traditional craftsmen to architects, and because he does not actually make anything himself.
- Javanese dance theatre embraces many different genres, including wayang wong, which features the use of puppets, wayang topéng which uses masks, and langendria which is a form of dance opera.
- The Sedentary Phase embraces a range of local and regional cultures, including Pueblo Culture.
- Paganism, which embraces a variety of groups including Druids, witches and followers of the Viking god Odin, is one of the fastest growing religions in the UK.
- The VW Group embraces a raft of automotive brands including Audi, Bentley, Lamborghini, Skoda and SEAT.
- This message embraces all creations, including the unborn.
- He said the new round of WTO trade talks has to be a practical and comprehensive round that embraces all industries.
- But he added his own insistence that nature embraces all aspects of life, including values.
- A simple form taxon, such as Chuaria circularis, may embrace a polyphyletic array of organisms that includes cyanobacteria as well as protists.
- Callaghan's political career thus embraced the entire experience of post-war Labourism.
- The festival embraces various strands of the arts including music, theatre, dance, film, comedy, literature and family entertainment.
1abrazo masculinothey held each other in a warm/fond/passionate embrace — se estrecharon / se fundieron en un cálido/cariñoso/apasionado abrazo
- I heard a soft sigh come from my own lips before his lips descended upon me and we locked in an embrace.
- An hour later, Victoria and Jack stood once again on the balcony, locked in a firm embrace.
- I closed my eyes and buried myself deeper within his embrace.
- She seems hesitant, but warms to the embrace and his deeper kisses.
- A kiss and an embrace will mend hurt when it comes from deep inside of you.
- Her mother cried out, and gave her a deep embrace.
- Picture the happiness of all those surrounding the lost boy who came home-their warm embraces, their words of welcome and gratitude for his safe return.
- They gently went down on their knees, still locked in their embrace.
- From her tone, I could tell that any misgivings about me were all gone by now, and I relished that fact, by snuggling deeper into her embrace.
- Cassandra smiled and snuggled deeper into his embrace, wanting to enjoy the little time they had together before she was sent back to the city.
- Before she could comprehend it, his lips were on hers, and she was locked in his embrace.
- There is a moment of recognition and reconciliation before the boat overturns, and both, locked in a final embrace, are drowned.
- He leaned into her and they met in a deep embrace.
- I wrapped my arms tighter around her as she burrowed deeper in my embrace.
- Our embrace is restricted by the wide table separating us, but it's great to feel his powerful arms around me.
- Soon he loosened his embrace and looked deep into Christie's eyes and brought his hand to stroke her cheek.
- Jack was the first to pull away from their deep embrace.
- All at once, the group of functionaries simultaneously lock Thatcher in a close embrace, surrounding her from all sides.
- Mama was next, pulling Riley into a deep embrace.
- Instead he pulled me to him, surrounded me in his embrace, and let me cry.
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.
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