In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(bilious)to feel nauseous — sentir náuseas
- the mere sight of blood makes me (feel) nauseous — me dan náuseas solo de ver sangre
- The air seemed absolutely dead yesterday; I felt nauseous whenever I ventured outdoors and seriously struggled to breathe.
- So I am fat and pasty, constantly nauseous and frequently sick.
- I suddenly feel very hot… and worse, very nauseous.
- Nurse says it's a good sign that Peter's not nauseous.
- My temperature feels like it's all over the place, I'm exhausted, headachy, feeling slightly nauseous at times and I have the serious shakes.
- At least I haven't been feeling as nauseous these last few days.
- A day later I became nauseous, was vomiting, and I started bumping into the wall - I couldn't walk straight.
- But being bombarded with product messages makes me nauseous.
- We invariably travelled on some clapped-out smelly bus that made us nauseous with the diesel fumes.
- I have a killer headache and I'm getting nauseous.
- A nauseous feeling came over me and I vomited blood.
- And there are some patients who are not in pain at all, but still want euthanasia, because they are weak, constantly tired, nauseous, or breathless.
- He had felt nauseous, wanted to vomit and, most distressing, felt he was ‘going mad’ and about to die.
- He felt nauseous and depressed, awash on a stormy, bilious sea of confusion, misunderstanding, and despair.
- I've watched a couple of episodes, and they both made me nauseous.
- Even the smell of it makes me slightly nauseous.
- ‘I woke up on Sunday morning and I was feeling ok, but after I had my breakfast I started feeling a bit nauseous,’ Anderson said.
- Plus, she had been feeling queasy and nauseous.
- All I can remember is feeling slightly nauseous.
- My aunt said Grandma was nauseous, so I wanted to give her some space and went outside again, taking the opportunity to shoot more photos.
- ‘They said they were feeling dizzy and nauseous,’ she says.
- I feel sick and nauseous, but now I try not to remember why.
- The bonfires can be seen burning at various times throughout the day and night, with the resulting nauseous effluvia blowing towards the two local schools and several housing estates.
- It wasn't that he was afraid of blood, on the contrary, but too much blood, exposed organs, and raw flesh with that nauseous stench could already make him sick.
- The air around him was heavy with the sickly-sour, nauseous smell of formaldehyde.
- Those who remain loyal to Franklin survive on nauseous lichen scraped from the arctic rocks, or by boiling their own boots; others resort to cannibalism.
- It has every predictable, nauseous feel-good film cliche in it.
- ‘I'm Emma,’ said I, feeling the grip of nauseous embarrassment washing over me.
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.