In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(activity) frenético(attempt) desesperadoat a frenetic pace — a un ritmo frenético / vertiginoso
- Everything seems to be conducted at a frenetic pace, from talking to walking to driving.
- There is nothing here that is not familiar, though the pace has become more frenetic.
- All over Europe, citizens say that they are fed up with the frenetic pace of modern life and are opting for the slow lane.
- From the opening whistle the pace was frenetic and the fans simply loved it.
- For the West Indies, Gayle got a century, not made at his usual frenetic pace.
- Plus, it was built slowly and carefully, not at the frenetic pace we saw at a large factory.
- The pace was frenetic as neither man wanted to let the other get the upper hand.
- The industry was in its infancy, personalities abounded and the pace of innovation was frenetic.
- Our most enduring achievements have resulted not from frenetic activity, but rather from quiet meditation.
- Her writing is hectic and frenetic, but at the same time utterly controlled.
- For just a moment, in the midst of a film of frenetic pace and constant violence, everything halts.
- The game had started at a frenetic pace as both sides sought to stamp their authority on the match.
- It was frenetic, people moving fast in opposite directions shouting out at one another as they set up the reception area.
- The game continued to flow at a frenetic pace with Steeton showing great spirit and determination to get back on level terms.
- He gives the film a peculiar pace, by starting with an intense and frenetic backstory.
- He talks quickly and moves through life fast, but his frenetic ways have hurt him on the field.
- It features fast, frenetic action and the hero is suitably infallible.
- The last thing coach Tony Dungy will do is attempt to match the Rams' frenetic pace.
- Increasingly, boarding schools are attempting to fit in with the frenetic pace of modern life.
- As a respite from the frenetic pace of most of the album, the Robinson tracks are welcome.
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.