In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1todosis everybody agreed? — ¿están todos de acuerdo?
- is that everybody? — ¿están todos?
- everybody thinks they're / he's worse off than everybody else — todos piensan que están peor que todos los demás
- everybody has his or her own particular way of doing things — cada uno tiene su forma de hacer las cosas
- everybody else had gone — todos los demás se habían ido
- everybody who / that was present — todos los (que estaban) presentes
- everybody in the hall stood up — la sala entera se puso de pie
- not everybody gets an opportunity like this — no todo el mundo tiene una oportunidad así
- That was one bit of trouble but everybody forgets that I was found not guilty in my verdict.
- I live in an ordinary house because I want my kids to feel normal like everybody else.
- Here some of the public rights of way have vanished and everybody uses the tracks.
- It was a very simple idea but it worked brilliantly because everybody could take part.
- If everybody comes under the one umbrella, it is easier to get the structure right.
- On every subject there are always two views, and everybody should be allowed a view.
- There is also a kind of equality in the knowledge that the evening will cost everybody the same.
- So our system cunningly presented everybody with a chance to be big, in one way or another.
- I see myself as part of a squad rather than as an individual and everybody will have his own role.
- He has a great sense of humour and lots of friends and this is obviously quite a shock for everybody.
- By night, everybody strolls down to the Arabian sea to sit on the sand for a kulfi and a head massage.
- There is no amount that is too small to be recycled, and everybody should be making an effort.
- You would have to have everybody agree it was a good idea in order for that to happen.
- All we have to do is go out there and get everybody to agree that we're not going to let them do this any more.
- We send all our love and heartfelt sorrow for all your family and everybody who knew and loved you.
- It might not work for everybody, but for some he says it can be a truly life changing experience.
- How come everybody knows of the massive fraud yet still we are supposed to swallow it and be happy?
- This way everybody pays and there is no need for the police to be involved in organised swoops.
- If you go to a party where you don't know many people, you end up meeting everybody.
- With the resurgence of the British rock scene, everybody wants to be in a guitar group.
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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