In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(ability to fascinate)fascinación femenino
- It is a game that provides an endless source of fascination as well as fuelling the odd argument.
- It remains one of the best works ever written on the fascination that communism holds for generations of intellectuals.
- For Fuhrman, the emergence of poetry as fruitful untruth is a source of fascination.
- Some 80 years after its initial release, this wildly over-scaled silent melodrama retains a certain hothouse fascination.
- In the 1970s, the enthusiasm of many obstetricians for electronic foetal monitoring was in fact a real fascination.
- The snakes and spiders had a strange fascination.
- The preserved hull and associated museum will continue to hold a fascination for maritime and terrestrial archaeologists.
- The fascination about this musical is the exciting rock rhythms and the memorable, lyrical melodies.
- The idea of "document" seems to have a promising fascination for the twenty-first century psyche.
- That first good bullet, bright as a newly minted coin, has always been an item of fascination to me.
- Part of the fascination has been the use of many varied mathematical tools to solve the practical problems in coding.
- The Himalayan region has long held a particular fascination for the western mind.
- How he maintains his athletic prowess is a subject of fascination among his fans and consternation among his opponents.
- It does have a horrible fascination - the ultimate reality show in action.
- Indeed, this lack of direct descendants is not least among the fascinations provided by "Into the Light."
- Nevertheless, the topic has some fascination.
- And the strange thing is that her life holds as much fascination for us here in Ireland as it does for the public across the water.
- However I can understand that there is a fascination in motor bikes and quads for young people.
- Certainly, spices added flavour interest to a dish, but their fascination resided primarily in their symbolic value.
- Much of the fascination Schwarzkogler holds is due to the sheer lack of available information.
2(being fascinated)fascinación femeninofascination with sth — fascinación por algo
- we watched/listened with / in fascination — miramos/escuchamos fascinados
- Several children remained politely outside, staring in silent fascination at this new visitor in their midst.
- My fascination with this odd subject is hard to explain.
- I watched all the big fish with morbid fascination.
- My fascination with on-stage French snow may seem strange.
- I have always had a fascination for botanic gardens.
- The society hopes the exhibits will explain the fascination steam has aroused in the minds of the people.
- His true fascination was with the exploration of human character through facial expression.
- This fascination with instant celebrity, focused on everyday people who find fame overnight, has been fueled by reality TV.
- I suppose we all have a fascination with death.
- Their adventurous and inquisitive nature explains their fascination with the ancient beauty and splendor of Egypt.
- The 65-year-old Rolling Stones singer has now revealed a fascination for Latin, the ancient language.
- Like a lot of westerners, they had a fascination with the good life.
- A cheerful site for those of us with morbid fascination.
- He also expanded his concept of history into the contemporary period through a fascination with international affairs.
- Several band members are historians and their fascination with Bulgaria's past drew the group together.
- There was, however, more than this in his fascination with Greek tragedy.
- It was the fascination with the poem's musicality that really got Ellison interested in writing.
- A casual view of some of our articles might suggest a morbid fascination with the dead.
- Part of the public's fascination lay in the author's somewhat eccentric lifestyle.
- The battles between the Rock and the Cobra spurred the fascination of the public.
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.