In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1inimitablein her own inimitable way — en su característico e inimitable estilo
- And these were many, written in his much admired and inimitable prose style.
- It's written in their inimitable style and has a ton of enthusiasm.
- With his inimitable style, he started writing plays and short stories.
- He has travelled far and wide in Ireland, the U.K and America and has all kinds of stories to tell in his own inimitable way.
- His work may be grounded within a classical base but from there on it achieves an inimitable style.
- Written in Jonathan's inimitable style, this book gives a wonderful feel for those exciting times.
- Needless to say, in my own inimitable way these days, I didn't care.
- He's a diehard loyalist and a campaigner known for his inimitable style.
- It was a formula almost from the start, and Smith has never strayed from it, but he so completely mastered the approach that he is inimitable.
- This site covers the gamut of financial advice in its own inimitable style.
- Elseware has a good model of what he wants from a group and in his inimitable style went and did it.
- So too is Wright and his own inimitable version of tough love.
- The inimitable Eddie Vee has clocked up more TV appearances than other Elvis impersonators have had burgers.
- There is one member of the wedding party who is not about to be left out of a royal ball: Donkey, voiced by the inimitable Eddie Murphy.
- Now we had brief moments of conversation, when I learned much more about this inimitable Peter.
- He is full of inimitable wit, like the bumble bee that flew out of Milligan's shop in High Street with a rasher of bacon in its mouth.
- Well, this is the same deal, as record after record is dropped in the boys' own inimitable style.
- Subtle and understated, he acts and shouts his way through scenes with inimitable style.
- The other selections are Corea originals, written in his inimitable style.
- Jim, in his usual inimitable way, kept everyone entertained by his repertoire of jokes and stories.
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.