In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1RomeoRomeo and Juliet — Romeo y Julieta
- the office Romeo — el Don Juan de la oficina
- His mobility is juxtaposed with the ‘ex-would-be Romeos, their wives, in-laws, and kids piled high’ into ‘cars with sputtering motors’.
- Her struggles are mighty and many, including daring to see if it's brunettes who really have more fun and conjuring up romantic Romeos in the form of a hastily summoned person.
- If star-crossed Romeos think of their moon-faced Juliets every time they look skywards, why not the man on the street.
- This number is popular with the roadside Romeos even today.
- Many young Malayali women said that they felt much safer in Gujarat or Mumbai and hated coming to Kerala because a simple stroll down the street would mean putting up with lewd, obnoxious remarks from roadside Romeos.
- ‘Well,’ she said, smiling, ‘we have ten Juliets, twelve Romeos and a lighting technician.’
- A few ramshackle benches can be seen occupied by modern Romeos and Juliets coming all the way from the depressed areas.
- At a time of the year when would-be Romeos are encouraged to send sweet missives of hearts and flowers, he once sent its own brand of Valentine.
- But this was a Romeo not even Shakespeare could envision.
- There must to be something in it to make Romeos and Juliets out of normal people.
- Books were here way before movies, and ladies have been enthralled with certain Romeos for years.
- Every cut is a generic accounting of personal-pronoun Romeos and the ubiquitous ‘you’ they pine for.
- Two men were overheard talking about the infidelities of an office Romeo.
- ‘Now all we have to do is wait for the Romeos to get here,’ she said.
- Some roadside Romeos thought it would be easier for them to approach the girls out in the open and they did.
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