In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(in US)femenino partida
2masculino grupo numerosofemenino pandilla
- Look, if you've got a posse of restless toddlers at home and just want to shut 'em up for 90 minutes, then by all means, bring them to see this movie.
- Amid a frenzy of handshakes, nostalgic ‘what could have been’ looks and a posse of camera crews, the Conservative leader yesterday returned to a hero's welcome in Blackpool.
- The instrument, his long-term comedy partner, was still around for support but he also introduced a posse of new characters and comedy situations.
- At 1.30 am a posse of musicians with their sound system arrived, and parked themselves in the six-foot square space empty next to me.
- He has charisma, a fabulous new line of hipster clothing, a reality-TV show in development, and a posse of hot young actors swooning over his righteous aura.
- The island is neat and well tended by a posse of gardeners - where Young Island is so profuse, Mustique is sparser and drier.
- Thus they reluctantly join forces with a posse of vampires, who refer to themselves collectively as the Blood Gang, for some vampire hunting in the dark streets and sewers of Prague.
- When she returned from the championships, she was met at the airport by a posse of reporters asking her about drugs and steroids.
- Seemingly all the pre-match focus was on the striker, as a posse of photographers lurking in the press room testified.
- To this end he created a posse of brilliantly realised characters, each complete with their own distinctive voices, personalities and catchphrases.
- Last night was John's work do - a posse of computer genius guys and girls, packed around a long table at their local.
- Rumours swirled around about a posse of policemen, acting on complaints from residents of the surrounding high-rise buildings, who had picked him up that morning.
- He sat in silence through the shareholders’ meeting, and was escorted to and from it by a posse of bodyguards.
- That pretty much launched the TV careers of a posse of legal analysts.
- The fugitive, who broke out from a supposedly secure area, tried to ram patrol cars, managed to out-run Gardaí and a posse of local people, was eventually shot.
- The Sabbath was reserved for Sunday tea - usually in the presence of a posse of relatives, called in by postcard from the tram-rocking outer suburbs.
- He's surrounded by a posse of eager reporters who are trying to interview him with the help of an interpreter while the sound of Puccini blasts out from every corner of the room.
- London was the height of hip, with a posse of hot young designers blazing a path through the jaded fashion pack and spawning the ‘Cool Britannia’ era.
- Early on a December morning in 1998, a posse of policemen knocked on the door of his country cottage, issued a warrant for his arrest, and spent eight hours searching his property.
- Everywhere he stepped either side of a gentle curtain raiser, a posse of well-wishers shadowed him, grabbing an autograph here, a picture there and a precious chat wherever possible.
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.