In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- One way or another, sooner or later, consumers and producers will escape the sugar trap that ensnares them both.
- Only a fool alloweth an enemy inside his own house in hope of trapping him within his own chambers when first he could set ambushments outside and perchance ensnare him there.
- Lapping up the lessons of the avant-garde, he spun the silkiest of cross-conceptual webs, ensnaring a generation of feverish young artists for whom cineartistic perfection was the highest imaginative feat.
- A nun was ensnared in a trap set by secret agents who tortured her.
- That label has guaranteed consumers for more than a decade that the tuna they're buying was caught in nets that didn't ensnare dolphins.
- Prefiguring Expressionist chiaroscuro in their tonal brilliance, they achieve the seemingly impossible brief of ensnaring the transitory temperament of meteorological effects.
- This is a road I have used for work at various times since January 2001 and one which seems to ensnare road traffic victims like a Venus fly trap.
- Justice is not served by ensnaring the innocent.
- They have managed to liberate many from this ‘trap’ only to ensnare them in the homelessness maze.
- You can set up elaborate traps and seductions - leaving pieces out for capture to ensnare your opponent - or you can play cautiously.
- The suburbs too are spinning their capitalist webs, ensnaring yuppies and college punks.
- Freed from the trap represented by life with her family and the reservation community, she finds in San Francisco an equally ensnaring trap of poverty and welfare regulations.
- This is a wonderful time of year to be driving on country roads and it's sometimes easy to forget, when simmering along in the dense urban traffic that so often ensnares us, just how much glorious driving terrain we have in Britain.
- When that is coupled with temporary blindness by the sun, a hidden trap lies waiting to ensnare the unwary driver.
- Local producers obviously haven't yet caught on to branding their wares to ensnare the wandering green pound.
- And Western businesses and financial institutions entered the scene, too, ensnaring command economies in Western market pricing and credit practices.
- Wires ensnared the mounts or caught riders by the neck, and more pits opened up directly beneath their feet.
- They are not difficult to trap and experts use narcotics among other means to ensnare them.
- The system is fundamentally broken, ensnaring the most vulnerable in our society in a cycle of dependence and poverty while failing to realize the benefits of emerging technologies and new capabilities in health and long-term care.
- With so many traps waiting to ensnare the unwary we shouldn't be surprised that more and more of us are resorting to gifts that are less likely to betray our vulnerable cores.
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.