In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
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- It's always a joy to watch prissy corporate mail filters twitch their lace curtains and bounce back NTK when they spot a phrase they don't like.
- Think how much better it is that the opposite: prissy, priggish public expression and sinning like mad privately.
- There was nothing prissy at all about another starter which consisted of a pile of rocket, aubergine purée, fried artichokes slices, shavings of Parmesan and basil on an agreeably chewy slice of toasted olive oil bread.
- They don't want a prissy bar for freaky ‘beautiful people’ where they can sip cocktails and chat about style.
- Good enough for me, I dearly hope that this school doesn't end up to be a prissy school in which everyone wears khakis and blouses all the time.
- Kath, a sex-crazed single mother, comes under the scrutiny of her prissy daughter, Kim, when the younger woman leaves her husband and moves back in with Mum.
- Actually, the man does sound rather a jerk, but no more so than the prissy madam who lectures him about ‘Good Medical Practice’ while depriving him of his living for the crime of stating an unwelcome truth.
- She's a brave choice for a lead, a brittle, almost prissy character who reacts to her situation with irritation and denial more than anything else.
- He flails around at everyone but directs most of his outbursts towards Margaret who acts like a prissy school teacher.
- And everyone is guided, not by the oracle, but by a prissy astrologer named Farley.
- If the artist's approach often tends to such simplistic judgements, it also degenerates into prissy political correctness and schoolmarmy cluck clucking.
- While America proved unready for the debut Rosset published, its mainstream chances stifled by a prissy New York Times review, France took the book to its heart and today Guinzburg is a national celebrity there.
- Though, I fear that I am becoming the woman I created for this façade; prim, proper, prissy.
- The look was schoolmarm prissy, but sexy and was every grown up boy's fantasy of a saucy school mistress or strict female dominant leader like Margaret Thatcher.
- Lemmon acts prissy and proper while Matthau schmoozes with the ladies, all the while acting like a general lout.
- And we gentle Poms have acclaimed your control, admired your velocity, wet ourselves over the immaculate precision of your bouncers and waxed lyrical over your infinite superiority to our own prissy dobbers.
- But basically, all you need to know is she's wandering the familiar halls of Eisenhower high right now back in comfortable Indiana as I sit in some prissy old school all the way in Virginia.
- The colours weren't girlie or prissy, but unusual and beautiful, with unexpected combinations of salmon pink, cream and peat brown, jade and raspberry, or orange and baby blue.
- Imagine how that set of policies, from this prissy pillar of property and propriety, would radicalize national taxation in any modern state.
- She plays Tracy Flick, an extreme overachiever who has set her prissy little heart on becoming president of the school council.
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.