In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(glimpse/feeling) momentáneo(glimpse/feeling) pasajerothere was a momentary panic — hubo un momento de pánico
- France takes the idea of passion being a mediating factor further, like momentary madness.
- All drivers have momentary lapses and if that is a crime then we are all criminals.
- Both the question and the response caused a momentary hush in the crowd.
- Any one person can win the game, his unfortunate momentary rival getting the blame for the inverse loss.
- What took place was a momentary loss of temper and he struck out in anger.
- Occasionally he tapped the ash, a momentary pause in the almost mechanical rhythm of the smoking.
- The sense of relief is momentary as further scrutiny reveals the cracks in the economy.
- She needed to know that it was just a momentary lapse in judgement and that she was his only love.
- It may have been due to her diabetes or a momentary lapse of concentration that she drifted across the road.
- Either it slipped my mind that I was, in fact, 19, or I'd suffered momentary aphasia.
- In any event, she was charming in the face of my momentary lapse in speech.
- But despite the momentary release, it doesn't solve the problem, and may compound it.
- I had a momentary insight into the fragility and mortality of mankind.
- A father watching his daughter comb her brother's hair experiences a momentary pang of pure happiness.
- He thought it was a momentary loss of concentration by the car driver who he expected to correct the manoeuvre.
- A momentary drop in concentration and Schuettler was two breaks down and the set had slipped away from him.
- The attack helicopter's appearance did cause a momentary pause in the battle.
- There are a couple of brief gaps in the print causing very slight and momentary jumps within a scene.
- She took advantage of his momentary weakness to drive her elbows into his stomach.
- The distant clatter of a milk van revives a long-lost, though momentary, reverie.
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