In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1advertirto forewarn sb of sth — advertir a algn de algo
- The Introduction gives the reader all of the information needed to use the books, and forewarns the reader about unusual characteristics and variable growth forms of some aquatic plants.
- Why wait for the wisdom of hindsight to kick in when there's astrology columns to forewarn you - right?
- Without a location scout to forewarn me, during the two weeks I spent touring around the country I was certainly taken aback by Morocco's diversity.
- What this means is that journalists need to forewarn people of the dangers of certain words and actions that carry the potential of plunging their communities or the nation into chaos.
- But I also would forewarn people that commerce on the Internet - once the whole thing gets established, and you have the infrastructure and base for it, is going to be taxed.
- I believe wholeheartedly my father was forewarned that something was wrong.
- Some Welshman told me I had to read this book, though forewarned me that page 136 would induce an embolism.
- I was forewarned however that the area was now over-run with tourist shops and restaurants.
- Hot colours and Latin memorabilia fight to grab your attention, while the music and chatter forewarn you that you are in for anything but a quiet night.
- In an earlier time when I was involved full time in radical politics, I always had cause to forewarn colleagues that having the correct line did not guarantee anyone victory or success in any way.
- The attraction of this scheme for the authorities seems to be that it enables them to forewarn partners of previously convicted domestic abusers before these partners become victims themselves.
- Really, if that is not something to forewarn us of what is to come, then we can all look forward to the emasculation of our freedoms sooner or later.
- Mutterings that it was all too good to be true started long before now and those who forewarned us can take a dubious comfort from these figures.
- The writer may, if she wishes, give hints and tips about the unfolding action: she may choose to remind us readers of things we might have forgotten, and forewarn us of events yet to come.
- I consider myself to be quite dramatic, so if one day I become a successful actress remember that you were forewarned.
- Since April, cash-machine operators have had a duty to forewarn consumers if their machine would charge.
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.