In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
verbo transitivohorrified, horrifying, horrifies
1horrorizarshe was horrified to find out that … — se horrorizó al enterarse de que …
- London Evening Standard columnist A. N. Wilson argued that, ‘These stories and pictures horrify us, but they should not surprise us.’
- On Monday a colleague of mine was sacked, not so unusual you might think but it is the reasons surrounding this incident that horrify me.
- It offends and horrifies us when we learn of decaying archaeological sites, looted museums and burning libraries.
- If our charge was to make a horror film, we made it our objective to horrify an audience to the maximum degree possible.
- Sometimes what people will say will horrify us but we value that right to free speech and we have a duty to uphold that right even when we disagree with what they say.
- We can only imagine this was indeed a most traumatic and horrifying discovery for the boy.
- A television documentary showing graphic pictures of an abortion will shock and horrify viewers, according to an Old Town mother who went through a similar procedure.
- I hate bullies but I do have a horrible feeling I have this bullying streak in me, and it does horrify me.
- The State Government's proposed cannabis law reforms will horrify parents and others worried about the local drug scene, according to Greenough MLA Jamie Edwards.
- That is the tragically horrifying history of religion through the ages.
- If you thought that was bad, I have terrible news that will shock and horrify you: things actually get worse.
- The nerve and arrogance of the food industry shocks and horrifies me.
- I sit here in shock, horrified by the truth and thankful that I had driven home alone.
- They are interrupted by a knock on the door and Val is horrified to find a bailiff officer on her doorstep.
- I have no doubt that it shocks, perhaps even horrifies our young audiences but we make no apology for that.
- These attacks will repel and horrify anyone with any shred of decency or humanity.
- Those involved in such crashes often receive horrifying injuries or else end up dying a violent death.
- What they see in the mirror is a hideously distorted vision of themselves which disgusts and horrifies them, often to the point when venturing out into the world is a painful and traumatic experience.
- The eugenics movement obviously horrifies this film maker and Mr. Peter Cohen communicates that horror most effectively in this interesting and artful documentary.
- The first horrifying stories were beginning to emerge of bodies being buried before they were even identified.
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.