In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1fruncir el ceñofruncir el entrecejoto frown at sb — ponerle cara de pocos amigos a algn
- to frown at sth — torcer el gesto por algo
1ceño fruncido masculino…, she said, with a frown — … —dijo, frunciendo el ceño / el entrecejo
- he wore a frown — tenía el ceño fruncido
- She turned her face down while fiddling with her purse to hide her frown of disappointment.
- She wore a frown of concentration and picked up a can of fruit.
- Harry's face bent into a frown of mock disapproval.
- She looked over at her friend as she saw his frown disappear for a second, and then return.
- A worried frown creased the cook's face as soon as little Alissa was gone.
- Val couldn't help but turn her frown into a smile.
- A frown appeared on his face, realizing she had no interest in him.
- Her eyes met his and he gave her a small, disapproving frown.
- Then turning again toward Christina, a frown crossed the woman's stern features.
- His usually unguarded expression was marred by the deep frown of meditation he now wore.
- My still playful frown deepened to one of true anger.
- A frown marred his worried features, his lips thinning out into a line.
- Nodding, the frown deepened, yet the Queen seemed satisfied with the answer.
- A slight frown creased her brow but disappeared almost as soon as it had come.
- Leslie gave a long frown of disappointment and shook her head after a moment.
- Grace stood in the doorway, a worried frown creasing her smooth, pale forehead.
- On his face he wore a deep, permanent frown.
- She reached to take it, a puzzled frown crossing her face.
- Although, as soon as he said this, a frown crossed his face.
- The frown disappeared from his face, leaving an expression of seriousness.
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.
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