In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1forraje masculinopienso masculinoit's fodder for the critics — es pasto para los críticos
- Lucky for us, scientists are providing ample fodder.
- A negotiating victory ‘over Europe’ would provide referendum fodder for the most jingoistic elements of the media.
- In her mind, slave markets were merely fodder for tales designed to shock defiant little girls into greater obedience.
- Will the paper - provisionally called The World - ever become more than fodder for media columns?
- Since when had Jaws, the film that inaugurated the summer blockbuster, been regarded as cult fodder?
- While ‘love’ has been a favorite fodder for poets and playwrights, scientific efforts have been less prolific.
- Wines produced on the shores of Lake Garda are often regarded as tourist fodder by lovers of serious Italian rossi.
- One had only to turn elsewhere in the Times to find the kind of news that is fodder for editorial writers.
- And, at one level, it's hard to blame workers because they were disposable fodder for employers for long enough.
- Apple manipulates several narratives to continue to make its products interesting fodder for journalists.
- Meanwhile, I am glad that I am fodder for computational linguists.
- This would also provide tremendous fodder for analysis of the social networks implicit in links.
- There is more to one of Scotland's top comedians than reality-TV fodder and tabloid headlines.
- Either of these would make excellent narrative fodder, but I fear exposure through specific disclosure and the spectre of losing my job.
- I offer this material as fodder for lexicographers, along with some speculations about the development of innovative moreso/ more so.
- A thoroughly good time was had by all, and the waiter will have therapy fodder for years.
- What better fodder for movie makers or military strategists?
- All of the people around her were military fodder; completely uninterested, unconcerned with anything philosophical.
- The works of French painters were occasional fodder for artistic courtiers of Louis XV.
- So is all of this media attention just summertime fodder for news-starved journalists?
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.