In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(of violence)brote masculinoestallido masculino
- That was also the last known outbreak until the latest flare-up.
- But the topic is still not without its occasional flare-ups.
- Earlier this year, in a flare-up of violence, 28 people were killed and 870 injured.
- Relapsing-remitting disease involves clearly defined flare-ups followed by partial or complete remissions.
- The flare-up in insurgent attacks also has killed another two dozen people over the past two days.
- In most cases, however, these flare-ups represent relapses and sufferers have generally experienced anorexia as an adolescent.
- I'm in the hospital with my worst-ever flare-up of Crohn's disease.
- North Yorkshire police were out across the county today, patrolling petrol forecourts in case of any flare-ups caused by the rush for fuel.
- Stress can trigger acne breakouts, eczema flare-ups and make skin susceptible to disease.
- He saw that this would be chaotic and prone to violent flare-ups, and proposed a foreign military presence to keep the peace.
- Therapy has two goals - to treat the acute disease flare-ups and to maintain remission.
- Although the intensity of feelings was often reduced during this phase of recovery, there were still instances of emotional flare-ups.
- This prevents flare-ups and makes the meat healthier to eat.
- Though the course that lupus takes cannot be predicted, there are some lifestyle changes that may help minimize flare-ups of the disease.
- Radioiodine therapy may cause a flare-up of eye disease.
- He's had flare-ups of Crohn's disease, a serious inflammation of the intestines that causes pain and diarrhea.
- His abduction came amid a flare-up of kidnappings of foreigners during the intense violence that began in early April.
- ‘She has never been in remission and when the flare-ups are bad she has to go on steroids,’ said her mother.
- It may just settle into endemic violence, with occasional flare-ups.
- You know, admittedly there was a flare-up of some violence at one of the multicultural days.
1.3(clash) enfrentamiento masculino(quarrel) altercado masculino
2(burst of fire)llamarada femenino
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.