In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- Roman contributions to Portugal included roads, buildings, and the Latin language, from which Portuguese developed.
- He and the other boys were obliged to learn Latin declensions parrot fashion, to sing God Save the King, and to follow the intricacies of British, rather than Barbadian, history.
- Any school crest that looks remotely ‘heraldic’ (with a Latin motto, for instance) and is not registered risks the wrath of the Lyon Court.
- Both words enclose the word ‘pinion’ which derives quite separately from the Latin word ‘penna’ - wings.
- A leading Yorkshire independent school is dropping its Latin motto and centuries-old crest in favour of a multi-coloured star in a move that has angered traditionalists.
- Although so little of his work has survived, it is clear that Philitas' influence on Hellenistic and Latin poetry was very great.
- Other times they're forced out, as the ancient Etruscan language was when Latin speakers overran the Italian peninsula.
- Well educated, he had access to Italian, French and Latin literature but chose to translate into verse the common spoken language that surrounded him on London streets.
- As they say in Latin quarters, ‘Sic transit gloria mundi.’
- The Latin word pontifex means bridge-builder, and by virtue of having survived some 2500 years, the title bridges the gap between pagan and Christian Rome.
- Denigrate comes from the Latin root ‘niger’ meaning black.
- A close friend of Erasmus and gifted student of law and Greek, More translated Lucian and wrote English and Latin poetry.
- I spent, for reasons that need not concern us here, much of last night reading some of my favourite Latin poetry.
- Faith is the opposite of science or its Latin root, ‘knowledge.’
- Horace, on the other hand, can be said to represent the more innovative vein of Latin poetry, a vein that looked towards the Alexandrian poets as models and predecessors.
- Most of the pieces on this program are conductus (this Latin word is a noun of the fourth declension, so the plural form in the nominative case is the same as the singular).
- The machine is, however, capable of absorbing programs in any other language written in Latin characters.
- His poems written in Latin hexameter followed the classical models of poetry.
- She took home the Grammy, of course, then played up her Latin roots in a Spanish-version of her hit record, then followed that up with a Christmas album that still sold well.
- Spanish subtitles are included, so viewers of Latin extraction can feel demeaned in two languages.
- We loved the food, the Latin atmosphere and the authentic Spanish waiters.
- My father is Portuguese, his team is Benfica, and he loves Latin football; my mother is Spanish.
- At the last tutorial, Sue informed me that it was time I stop speaking Spanish like a Latin Tarzan and get cracking on my conjugations.
- The franchise will adopt a Latin flavour, aligning itself with Spanish clubs.
- At the back, my Latin American neighbours are in conversation in Latin Spanish.
- There is a bilingual book of the Gospels, c.1300, which may have been produced to help the Latin bride of a Byzantine emperor learn Greek.
- ‘Well it's the Latin temperament,’ he answers quickly.
- The Latin beauty has developed a love of cleaning and now can't stand messy rooms
- The station was soon beaming out music to 22 Latin countries.
- She teaches and publishes on Spanish, Latin American. and Chicano/a art.
- Despite the fact that the two actresses often seem to compete for the role of Hollywood's leading Latin lady, the one positively sought out the other from early on.
- The choleric Latin temper of that era and Shakespeare's 16th Century Italian world are seemingly similar with blood feuds, tight pants and hot blood galore!
- Despite the 12 months of sun and heavenly food, I knew I couldn't settle forever: Latin man was on every street corner, in every train carriage, waiting on every table.
1(language)latín masculinoclassical/vulgar Latin — latín clásico/vulgar
- This is reflected in the Roman language of Latin where 23 is spoken as ‘tres et viginti’ which translates as ‘three and twenty’.
- The Celtic sources are a few burials, some numismatic evidence, infrequent inscriptions and figurines, and Celtic loan words in Latin.
- Books were also very costly and were mostly written in Latin, an unfamiliar language to the common people.
- The Canon was one of 80 Arabic texts translated into Latin in Toledo in the 12th century by Gerard of Cremona.
- Under the Hapsburgs, urban Croats spoke German, and Latin was the official language of government.
- The majority could not understand Latin, the language of the Church.
- He did, however, broaden the curriculum of seminaries and prescribe Russian instead of Latin as the language of instruction.
- A common Christendom under the Pope, and the universal language of Latin, provided a form of European community long before that of the 20th century.
- In the areas once part of the Roman empire, Latin was effectively the vernacular and it gradually evolved into the various Romance languages of western Europe.
- He worked to restore classical Latin as the language of scholarship and literature.
- The grammar of ‘Grammar Schools’ was Latin grammar, and the use of Latin continued at the ancient universities.
- She could speak French, Latin, Spanish and some Ancient Greek.
- By contrast, Latin, the language of learned literacy, was shared throughout the islands, in greater or lesser degrees of competence, and did not define distinctive ethnic identities.
- From this time on, English replaced French as the official language of the country and many works were translated from Latin and French into the vernacular.
- This represents only one of the aspects of the ecclesiastical monopoly over written culture and Latin, the only language that could be used for writing.
- The vast majority of these slaves spoke little or no Latin, the institutional language of Roman government.
- In the seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries, Latin was still the international language of scholarship.
- Their first task was to be able to use language as a precise instrument of learning and that language was Latin.
- These were written in Anglo-Saxon, the spoken tongue, rather than Latin which was the language of the church.
- Later on the bible was translated into different languages including Syriac, Latin, and Coptic (a late form of Egyptian).
2(person)latino masculinolatina femenino
- When I started break dancing, I never thought I was an interloper because the guys I was dancing with were Latin, black, and white.
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.