In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1peligrosoarriesgadoit would be perilous for you to oppose their will — sería peligroso que te opusieras a su voluntad
- I thus embark on a perilous undertaking, knowing full well that I risk the wrath of both women and men.
- It was during this perilous time of greed and destruction that a prophecy was made.
- During the first two seasons, creators treated even the most perilous situations with a tongue-in-cheek attitude.
- Despite the government's policies, many more people are about to undertake these perilous voyages.
- The travel back wasn't nearly as perilous as the travel into the forest.
- Multilayered clouds, low ceilings, winter icing, fog and high winds make air-to-ground engagements perilous among mountain peaks.
- One minute he would be home, the next gone on a perilous mission.
- After a while, the trio finally got underway and started their perilous journey.
- The situation was extremely perilous and the patrol was in danger of being wiped out by the heavy crossfire.
- But failure to create a viable land settlement was politically perilous.
- He had immediately made the perilous journey - just to see to my funeral!
- Yet while each took politically perilous lead roles on controversial issues, both managed to win new four-year terms.
- If they did not, the situation may be even more perilous.
- For mothers and children, the situation is even more perilous.
- The defender, recognizing his perilous position, then forces the space open.
- If life in politics is precarious, it seems to be particularly perilous for those who are close to him.
- But when the distances are longer and the borders tougher, the journeys become much more perilous.
- He does just that and embarks on the most perilous journey of his life.
- But over the past few days, the local fishermen have proved as perilous as the weather conditions.
- To dismiss and to ignore this further issue as an irrelevancy is absolutely perilous.
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.
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