In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1aterrorizadohe was panic-stricken — estaba aterrorizado
- the panic-stricken passengers — los aterrorizados pasajeros
- I was panic-stricken, and could do nothing except run and run to escape the police.
- She couldn't adjust her eyes to focus on my panic-stricken face.
- When told by the victim's panic-stricken pal the man had been in the water for about two minutes, former London lifeguard Martin knew he had to act fast before paramedics arrived.
- It was the most costly of a series of hurried clearances from panic-stricken and nervous City players.
- The panic-stricken citizens knew not where to turn.
- They left their parents panic-stricken, but yesterday, after the children were found safe and well in Milton Keynes in Buckinghamshire, both families were understanding.
- ‘I don't know,’ she says, looking a bit panic-stricken.
- An emergency telephone operator has received a top award after she talked a panic-stricken woman through a terrifying fire ordeal.
- While other passengers were wholly panic-stricken, a worker at the station pressed the emergency button which stopped the train, preventing the accident turning into a tragedy.
- He was panic-stricken and searched the streets frantically looking for her.
- There are others who are afraid of drastic change, while some are panic-stricken at the mere thought of change.
- Such blatant attempts by panic-stricken politicos to ‘endear’ themselves to voters only ever end up looking like the cynical, cloying stunts they really are.
- At an early stage in the fighting, panic-stricken civilians fleeing the violence were seen running in the streets carrying bundles of possessions on their heads.
- His large, sad eyes sunken in a gaunt, skull-like face, wide and panic-stricken like those of a frightened deer.
- And the government's reaction, veering in panic-stricken indecision from one wildly contradictory solution to another, is also traditional.
- The then nine-year-old alerted her mother after retrieving emergency numbers from the top of a kitchen press and looked after her panic-stricken younger brother until help came.
- We believe that argument to be absurd and fallacious, and hope that defenders of liberty will recognise that it is exactly this kind of panic-stricken measure that will most gratify the killers.
- ‘I think I need to go to the hospital right now,’ I said to the husband, who looked panic-stricken.
- The panic-stricken parents of the three-year-old from Chippenham took her to Bristol Royal Infirmary on Friday night, after she developed a high temperature and sickness.
- Instead, ministers and MPs behave like a panic-stricken team of a sinking ship - they see somewhere a crack and all rush into filling it with their bodies.
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