In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1rufián masculinovillano masculino
- As the proportion of homicides committed with firearms surged, even the swaggering ruffians of local bars may have thought twice before challenging any and all onlookers.
- In early twentieth-century Chicago, where guns were readily available, local ruffians were less inclined to announce that they would abide no disrespect or take on all corners.
- Vidocq served a lucrative apprenticeship with various ruffians, vagabonds and swindlers.
- Even the tsotsis, the unkempt street ruffians of the 1930s, began to embrace the quest for style in the 1950s.
- Within a few hours even the toughest of the tough ruffians would break down and start confessing.
- He was, in fact, a leader of a gang of Essex ruffians, whose speciality was robbery with violence.
- Good heavens, you could have been killed going into a den of ruffians like that.
- On New Year's Day 1753 an eighteen-year-old London maidservant called Elizabeth Canning was abducted in the City by two ruffians.
- Obviously, it was a case of collusion between the state and the lawbreaking ruffians.
- These were not wild-eyed, rabble-rousing ruffians.
- But Morgan makes enemies right away when he foils a mugging by a gang of local ruffians.
- No cooked food could be sold, and shops were not to shelter ruffians, thieves, or prostitutes.
- A few days earlier a ruffian had snatched a woman's chain.
- Albert is a regular at this place, bringing along his gang of ruffians and louts to watch him eat sloppily and hurl insults at everyone that walks by.
- He too, the boy thinks, has known hard times: the bully on the next block, the ruffians in his third grade class.
- Well, so long as he could hide his emotions when they crossed paths with the thieves - bullies and ruffians were always drawn to the fearful.
- And he had traveled many places, heard rumors of all sorts, and been threatened by ruffians and rogues who would have stolen from him or killed him; he had felt fear then.
- This first feature filmed in Irish follows the tale of an aging producer of poitin (the Irish equivalent of moonshine) and the two young ruffians who rob him.
- They used to say soccer is a gentleman's game played by ruffians and rugby is a ruffian's game played by gentlemen.
- The tactics of the violent ruffians failed in this year's election.
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.