In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1nervios masculinohe got the jitters — le entró el canguelo España coloquial
- first-night jitters — los nervios del estreno
- Tonight, terror jitters are spreading throughout the world.
- But corporates are nervous and Wall Street has the jitters.
- We definitely had a few nervous jitters brought on by the unknown of what or who was down there waiting for us to fly overhead.
- Now that the first day of school is out of the way, the next thing on the calendar sure to cause the jitters is school picture day.
- Oddly enough, missing the first shot seemed to shake off the jitters.
- It was probably due to nervous jitters or exhaustion, but the boys almost seemed uncomfortable to be up on stage.
- However, spirits were high by the end as the Jags shook off their jitters to record a deserved victory.
- Ewing and Davis fluctuate between nervous jitters and cautious optimism, with the first day of the inaugural event only a few days away.
- The half is when the jitters and fears you've been dealing with during rehearsal must be exorcised.
- And that should really give security moms the jitters.
- The book addresses subjects from exam-eve tensions to jitters before making a business presentation and everyday anxieties.
- ‘It's always stressful,’ she confirms of the opening-night jitters.
- The rush by Republicans and Democrats to corral Latino voters has touched off nervous jitters among some black politicians and leaders.
- As far as opening nights go, there were no signs of jitters or stage fright.
- Anthony lost the first set 3-6, and defeat seemed certain as he looked desperate to shake off the jitters to trail 1-4 in the second set.
- ‘The passing of King Fahd is obviously going to put some jitters into the market overall,’ said Kim Iskyan, head of research at MDM Bank.
- Still, there are occasional signs that our jitters, our fears, and our suppressed anger could grow into something like a political force.
- Of course, they would be nervous with new-job jitters.
- Voters report jitters at the thought of terrorists targeting nuclear plants.
- The jitters sent through the government by recent protests are leading to the implementation of even more intrusive and innovative censorship and control tools.
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.