In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1gritarchillarif you need me, just holler — si me necesitas, pega un grito coloquial
- The stands were all packed with people and everyone was screaming and hollering.
- Shouting, whooping, hollering, and shooting into the air, they raced toward the ranch.
- I yelled and hollered at him the entire time while continuously pounding on his back as he refused to put me down.
- He walked slowly to the baseline to begin the match as the crowd cheered and hollered.
- Already shouts were going up along the wall, guards hollering at each other that there was a fire.
- We alternated between hollering at him and repeating everything five times.
- The patrol called for backup, entered the campus and hollered for the fellow to come down.
- The crowd hooted, hollered and roared their approval at the film's critique.
- The speakers hollered over the excited crowd from a balcony above the plaza.
- What was it I was saying about standing in the street hollering with no one listening?
- In fact, they were hooting and hollering, enjoying this fantastic sight.
- The crowd on the other side of the road was hollering and whooping.
- He starts hollering about how this is none of my business.
- In any other neighbourhood residents would be phoning the papers, picketing and hollering at city council.
- The soldiers were shouting and whooping and hollering.
- Meeting is better than hollering at each other through the media.
- One of the doctors hollered to me from the living room where they were all fixated on the tv.
- Lisa and Megan proceeded to dance together for a moment, Lisa hollering as loud as she could over the music.
- He started hollering at me to give him money, pointing to a bowl of change.
- Day in day out, through the night there was hollering and shouting, it was almost unbearable.
1(shout, cry)chillido masculinogrito masculino
- So we pound our stake in the ground of the side we've chosen, put out our sign and shout and holler with the rest.
- After nearly twenty minutes of this pointless and boring (and, in some cases, untruthful) jabber, the coach blew four quick whistle blasts and gave a long, loud holler.
- Entering the stage we're met with whoops and hollers and then heckling from all over the hall.
- Speed are slick professional entertainers, constantly engaging the audience with whoops, hollers, handclaps and dazzling charisma.
- When the song ends and the hoots and hollers die down, Darren asks the crowd: ‘What do you want?’
- The guys let out appreciative hollers as Elizabeth stepped up onto the stage.
- The audience seemed to eat up this type of rock, and the band received hoots and hollers by set's end.
- Confident that he's created the appropriate amount of suspense, he leaps through the doorway and points and hollers, ‘THERE IT IS!’
- They make odd squeaky noises and suddenly explode in girlful shouts, screams and hollers of exuberance shattering the perfect calm of a quiet summer night.
- I went for my ID in my pocket, an action that was met with hollers to keep my hands up.
- Schmidt's hollers brought him back to his senses.
- The whoops and hollers that erupted could have been heard a mile away.
- The venue absolutely erupts - hands in the air, whoops and whistles and hollers and general mentalism.
- The room immediately filled with whoops and hollers.
- They were drowned in a sea of hollers and applause when the set finally ended.
- But, nonetheless, to be here tonight in Salt Lake City and to hear the shrieks and hollers of the crowd was a fantastic experience.
- An overweight, middle-age woman struts out on stage wearing a tube top, miniskirt and high heels to the deafening whoops and hollers of the studio audience.
- Choruses of whoops and hollers rippled across the crowd, starting with one person or one group and quickly spreading out to the thousands that packed the streets farther than the eye could see.
- ‘Come on down,’ he all but hollers, ‘the price is wrong!’
- Whoops and hollers of ‘Yes, I made it ‘are greeted with shouts of encouragement from family and friends.’
2(telephone call)telefonazo masculino coloquialto give sb a holler — pegarle un telefonazo a algn coloquial
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.