In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1exasperarsacar de quicio
- It's always more complicated than that, as annoying people are known to say with exasperating regularity.
- Together, they build up a vivid picture of cricket's most exasperating sons.
- Privately, court officials admit they are becoming increasingly exasperated by the very system they serve.
- What you have to do with a book, a simple, obvious, exasperating difficult thing, is, read it.
- Some supporters have grown exasperated by his inconsistent crossing.
- Though the monk admits to some concern about death by a staged accident, more time behind bars he can contemplate with an equanimity that exasperates authorities.
- There are no more exasperating things that a neighbour can do than play dance music very loud.
- I took many exasperating telephone calls from the press during my time in Downing Street, but one in particular sticks in my mind.
- In contrast to his vigour and emotional buoyancy later in seeing off the so-called fuel blockade, this dark episode was equally to infuriate, exhaust and exasperate the First Minister.
- If she makes one really good observation but then at another point she exasperates you with her complete failure to at all get what you're trying to tell her, do you dump her or give it another try?
- His Blair-type zeal took rotation, rotation, rotation to the most exasperating degree.
- She loved her sister dearly and always would, but sometimes Staicie had the infuriating knack of being able to effortlessly exasperate a saint.
- But for most of us, it will be the low point of an incredibly exasperating week.
- What reasonable people on both sides of the argument share is a common desire for fairness, but what exasperates many is that tolerance should extend to those who refuse to display any of that quality to their neighbours.
- But speculation that he may quit Britain for America exasperates him.
- Derrida is so perversely myopic a reader, doggedly pursuing the finest flickers of meaning across a page, that he exasperates some of his opponents with his supersubtlety, not his airy generality.
- An unreliable boyfriend at the best of times, Shaun persistently exasperates Liz by insisting they spend all their waking hours in the Winchester Arms, their local boozer.
- After almost thirty years exasperating the Left, he now turned to enraging the Right.
- Speed bumps definitely do make you slow down, and taxi drivers take sadistic pleasure in exasperating their passengers by coming almost to a halt in front of them.
- He sometimes exasperates his journalistic contacts with a steady stream of press releases crammed with statistics, but it earned him kudos and contacts with the Scottish media that are now paying off.
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.