In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(eagerness)impaciencia femeninoansiedad femenino
2(irritation)impaciencia femeninofalta de paciencia femenino
- She warns that there are many pitfalls facing him as he tries to launch his own label - and the most dangerous is impatience.
- I've covered seven other Home Secretaries, and none could match his wild impatience of criticism.
- This brash candour and impatience with mass culture are clearly audible on these two albums.
- Malice, impatience and contempt were unknown to him; he would never take offence or stand on his dignity.
- People lobbying for the project to proceed are abundantly justified in their impatience.
- It's depressing when your mind becomes a sewer of spattering hate and impatience that you don't remember asking for.
- To say the least, I am suffering from a horrible case of impatience.
- Today, however, there is evidence of a growing impatience with such exploits.
- Still, there is that natural impatience about him which means he wants to be No 1 in the world sooner rather than later.
- It's a seemly confrontation of the inquisitive impatience of the young, and the stately acceptance of the old.
- But whatever his impatience with getting things done, he always retained his integrity.
- Any child gets to a point of impatience with his or her parents and the romance of having another mother or father must be terribly tempting.
- Leave your ego and impatience behind and it'll work out just fine.
- The net community's indignation and impatience with the media industries must be tempered by some empathy!
- For these days, the young in all professions are seized of a quite extraordinary impatience.
- It's the news a lot of people locally have been waiting for with a sense of growing impatience for a long time.
- Her hair is clasped in an imperfect bun, her impatience with its ticklish irritation apparent.
- Other negative aspects of this card are impatience leading to bad decisions and loneliness.
- The blond woman who stood in the aisle between us wore a painted expression of impatience and utter boredom.
- All the time, those in the queue behind me did not register the slightest show of impatience or displeasure.
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.