In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1éxtasis masculinoarrobamiento masculino literarioembeleso masculinoto be in raptures over sth — estar extasiado con algo
- she went into raptures over the painting — se deshizo en elogios para con el cuadro
- the novel sent the critics into raptures — la novela fue un gran éxito de crítica
- The thrills sent the men, women and children into raptures.
- Edinburgh's food lovers are in raptures over Crolla's new project - and rightly so
- In the late '70s, anticipation would have had us in near rapture waiting for another Annie Hall or Manhattan, but alas we have entered a new century, and cynicism is the order of the day.
- Tuesday's first night performance at the Festival Theatre was greeted with rapture by a large audience who were enthralled by the Wales Theatre Company's interpretation.
- Retired All-Black Murray Mexted, commentating on TV during the last match, was in raptures.
- I whooped and hollered as I pumped on the accelerator, and the girls squealed with joyful rapture.
- This explanation from the magician had the audience in raptures.
- The Westport contingent in the stadium was in rapture as Eamon was declared the winner, another title for St. Annes but they werent finished there.
- She took tea with her remaining admirers, but in the age of beat poetry and the apolitical pursuit of rapture, seemed something of a relic.
- When we return home and develop the photographs, our friends and relatives go into raptures over the scenery and the landscape.
- The frontal lobe is the seat of concentration and attention; the limbic system is where powerful feelings, including rapture, are processed.
- While he hasn't put a title to his collection, one cannot miss the sense of rapture and enchantment that the paintings seem to convey.
- Every one of them was involved in the build up to the goal which sent the reinvigorated fans into rapture.
- It would now be impossible to imagine a repeat of July 1914 when crowds in Vienna erupted into rapture as war was declared.
- She had that almost vacant-eyed look of the other girls, lost in rapture over the chords of Jerry Garcia and fueled by the music, the dancing and some psychotropic drug.
- The highlight of the day, however, was a mimicry show by cine actor, Jayaram, which left the students in raptures.
- In this, he receives the support of those sections of the Russian intelligentsia who went into raptures about Gorbachev at the end of the 1980s.
- More to the point, while the food was never likely to send either of us into raptures, it was certainly well above average, and very sensibly priced.
- As ever, his arrogance and ignorance grated on everyone who cannot abide him, and left those who adore him (mainly confined to some quarters of the United States) in raptures.
- Standing beneath that wall, I let my fantasy enclose me in rapture.
- A little while later, Katrina arrived and the crowd went into raptures.
- The alcohol and the gyrating male bodies onstage combine to bring the women to a state of frenzied rapture.
- Gary's smashing of the 21-year-old record has sent the gaming world into raptures, because many thought 389,770 was a high score that would never be beaten.
- It would be easy to go into raptures about the role and the film, set in working-class London of 1950.
- Normally, a 13 point victory over the old enemy would have Mayo people in raptures, but when the final whistle went in Garrymore, their was a mild air of disappointment among the home fans.
- But it's not just the music that had the audience in raptures - it's the sheer exuberance of their stage performance.
- A lady went into raptures about the cheeseboard, and the complexity of the flavour of the mature cheddar.
- The home crowd were in raptures, cries of ‘Ole Ole’ echoing around the stadium as their players lined up to pepper the Thistle goal.
- Each performer was wrapped up in the world of the music, and their rapture quickly spread to the audience.
- I was fascinated by roller coasters even then so after a couple of rides on it with my Dad my rapture just multiplied.
- Music can impart in us a feeling of melancholy and sorrow, rapture and euphoria.
- Her body would spasm with joyous rapture at the mere thought of it.
- In this painting, joy, rapture, release, and escape are all terms that become important, even if their value is always of the verge of becoming equivocal.
- But while archaeologists are still in raptures over the images, mostly depicting animals, trust chiefs running the site believe it could spell great things for the area.
- With rapture, I also noticed there were special ‘milk’ and ‘water’ buttons to aid my learning curve.
- It was a performance that had local commentators in raptures, and speculating that next October, when she makes her debut at the Hawaii Ironman, she could make quite an impact.
- Shelley went into rapture when he saw a wandering cloud and he celebrated the moment with a song.
- Conlon's rocket sent his side's supporters into raptures but O'Donohoe held his nerve to cut short the Sligo side's premature celebrations.
- In her youth Queen Victoria listened with rapture to the impressive and glorious music of the great oratorios rendered in the Minster.
- Her subjects, just yards away, were in raptures.
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.