In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1jaleo masculino coloquialfollón masculino España coloquialto raise a ruckus — armar un follón España coloquial
- When there's a ruckus in the street outside your home, you fling open the window to see what's happening.
- The ruckus was loud enough that it caught Sally's attention from across the room.
- The hotel manager called in the police to put a stop to the ruckus and detained the mahout for causing extensive damage to hotel property.
- How could events that took place more than 60 years ago cause such a ruckus?
- The last thing you want to do is cause a ruckus while driving around the island.
- The Chief Minister admitted the mistake as a ruckus was created in the Uttar Pradesh Assembly.
- The problem is that their ruckus interrupts my reading or wakes me up.
- Different studios are involved and there could be a huge ruckus over creative control.
- And the activists are indeed causing a ruckus in their attempts to effect change.
- The ensuing ruckus in the media merely reminds us that we live in a society that is censored.
- Harry's decision to give up his commission causes an enormous ruckus among his friends and family.
- And marriage is very much in the news today, from a royal ruckus to some suburban shenanigans.
- Unfortunately for them, they caused such a ruckus the teachers could find them wherever they went.
- Reports from injured victims suggested the ruckus was sparked by an earlier argument and a fight over a girl.
- For some reason, a few thought I was seeking publicity for myself in raising such a ruckus.
- After hearing somewhat of a ruckus in the lecture hall, Katt took a detour and poked her head in to investigate.
- Through the drunken ruckus, dim lights, flicker of soju through shot glass, she saw him.
- This isn't the first time that our football players have caused a ruckus off the field.
- If you were in town this morning, you may have heard quite a ruckus down at the Council Chambers.
- She had little doubt who would be causing such a ruckus at this hour.
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.