In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- He's actually a lot more gregarious and outgoing than most people i knew at that age- and more willing to talk to people who are not at all like him.
- Sociable, friendly and gregarious, Beatrice enjoyed the social life provided in her parish in London and made many friends.
- He's gregarious and tactile, always ready with a cuddle and a chuckle.
- Rose is outgoing and gregarious; he remembers names easily and thrives in social situations.
- He was always a gregarious and sociable person and loved to set up opportunities for people from all walks of life to come together.
- For example, although she was gregarious, she avoided social gatherings in which there was too much gossip, observing that such conversation was at best unhelpful.
- I'm gregarious up to a point and then I have to have total solitude for at least two days.
- I am a fairly gregarious person, but I am quite comfortable in my own company.
- Despite his gregarious nature, and being famed for his generous hospitality - his New Year's Eve parties are legendary - he lives alone in London.
- But it is worth exploring - Gambians are gregarious and hospitable people, and the smiles and greetings offered to foreigners are completely genuine.
- Richard was a gregarious person and he thought Edinburgh was the most perfect place because you could party 24 hours a day.
- Even though she was so gregarious and loved to chat, she also liked to listen.
- He is naturally gregarious, and the work obviously suits him.
- However, Nick, a gregarious chap, had young friends who were in the hospitality industry who suggested that being a hotelier would be more to his liking.
- He was known throughout the region as a hospitable and gregarious host.
- Being in the public eye doesn't necessarily mean you're gregarious.
- These are by and large a generous, friendly and gregarious bunch.
- I'm reasonably happy with my own company, but I'm naturally gregarious so I think that three months would be my limit on the island.
- He was gregarious, delighting in conversation, good food, wine, and, of course, malt whisky.
- Although most people characterise O'Kane as extremely sociable and gregarious, he is also described as ‘a workaholic’.
- Eared Grebes are typically gregarious in nesting season, living in colonies that sometimes number thousands of individuals.
- Old World sparrows are highly gregarious; they often roost and breed communally and form feeding flocks.
- Other evidence, though, suggests tyrannosaurs were gregarious.
- The social system of pikas varies considerably among species, ranging from solitary individuals to large, gregarious colonies.
- During the winter, they are gregarious, feeding in small groups.
- Rheas are gregarious in habit, and tend to live in flocks ranging in size from 5-30 individuals.
- American White Pelicans are highly gregarious and breed in large, dense colonies.
- Although they are frequently found in pairs, broadbills also tend to be quite gregarious and are often found in small feeding flocks.
- They are fairly gregarious, but will sometimes gather in groups separate from the other rock shorebirds.
- Some pipits and wagtails are solitary, and others are gregarious.
- Western Grebes are highly gregarious in all seasons, wintering in large flocks and nesting in colonies.
- Gray Jays are gregarious and are often found in family groups.
- They are more gregarious during the spawning season when they congregate in large groups.
- Common hippos are gregarious, live in herds, and are well adapted to life in the water.
- Black-crowned Night-herons are gregarious at all times of the year, and are often seen in very large groups.
- They are gregarious throughout the year, with the exception of the laying and incubation period.
- Caspian Terns are less gregarious than other terns, nesting in smaller colonies, although this is changing in Washington.
- Snowy Plovers breed in loose colonies, and they are gregarious in winter.
- Locusts can exist in two different behavioral states, solitary and gregarious, whereas grasshoppers generally do not.
- Many of these raptor species are gregarious, which accounts for impressively large flocks of impressively large birds.
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.