In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1titular masculinoto hit the headlines — aparecer en primera plana
- to make headlines — ser noticia
- the (news) headlines — el resumen informativo / de noticias
- before noun headline news — noticia de primera plana
- With London being the capital, anything weather wise that is extreme always hits the headlines and becomes big news.
- There is a tendency on the part of everyone to judge a historical moment by our own daily affairs and in relation only to the headlines that dominate the news.
- They haven't been around a lot in the past couple of weeks, after all, pushed out of the headlines by news, history, and sad, terrible stories.
- The tragic and unprecedented scale of last Tuesday's slaughter in the United States forced all other news off the headlines.
- Why don't we find a non-cricketing sportsperson on the front page of a newspaper, or in the headlines of a news channel?
- We'll get to that in a moment, but, first, we look at some of the headlines and other stories making news this hour.
- Not a single day passes without the word appearing in the headlines of newspapers.
- Virtually all of the headlines and news stories mentioned the one phrase that captured the essence of the findings.
- Periodically another scandal hits the headlines, sometimes dominating the news for months or even years.
- Race-related news may hog the headlines, but fundamental problems with South African cricket go unnoticed.
- They not only furnish the news of the day, but if you look beyond the headlines you can find important clues to how people lived.
- They would be exposed in the headlines of the tabloids and drummed out of office.
- They might not grab the headlines of the national news media but they will a lot harder to dismiss as anarchists or well-meaning but naive cranks.
- He reminded students that the situations and problems that made the headlines on the news did not disappear at the end of the programme.
- The news of economic prosperity doesn't tally with the headlines in the newspapers.
- It doesn't always make the headlines in the evening news, but it's real.
- When the bad news is in the headlines, you will need confidence in your portfolio selections.
- It's an attempt to miss the main news bulletin and headlines in the hope that the papers will have missed their deadlines as well.
- ‘Pop star nude in forest’ made the headlines in national newspapers for four days in a row.
- War and terrorism are the new glamour girls of news that dominate the headlines, deservedly so, it might be said.
- Which was presumably why the theft of a couple of plants from a south of England nursery made the headlines in every news broadcast throughout the day.
- The newspaper headlined the story ‘The Arrest of the Confidence Man.’
- One reviewer headlined the programme ‘Miami Slice.’
- One Reuters dispatch on the planned protests was headlined, ‘Leftists to Disrupt Inauguration.’
- La Jornada headlined his death by saying ‘a subversive creator and critic of power has died’.
- Part of the blame lies with the source story at the Rutland Herald whose over-eager sub-editors misleadingly headlined the story ‘High school bans blogging’.
- The Sun headlined its report on the decision with the word, ‘Crazy’.
- Oh, the Wall Street Journal item on this is headlined: ‘If only we had ways of making him not talk.’
- The daily news press no longer headlined her name and the American people, shocked and saddened, were gradually putting her out of its collective mind.
- This gem landed on Vulture Central's desk yesterday afternoon headlining a press release about ringtones from Danish research outfit Strand Consult.
- The tabloids headlined most national papers with ‘no blood for oil.’
- The Daily Mirror on Saturday headlined its editorial, ‘The deadly legacy of neglect’.
- One newspaper headlined their lead story with the recession claims of Davy Stockbrokers.
- It's more like a clearing house for news links that are headlined with a ham-handed bias.
- One newspaper headlined the denouement thus: ‘Piano Man Saga Ends Unhappily’.
- The Dominion Post newspaper bluntly headlined its special budget report: ‘Is that it?’
3(top bill)the show headlined Judy Garland — Judy Garland encabezaba el reparto del espectáculo
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