In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1his wife is a real stunner — su mujer es despampanante coloquial
- the car was a stunner — el coche era una maravilla
- In its clunky realism and breathless romanticism, Looking at the Landscape strikes me as a real stunner, part late Balthus, but more importantly, part proto-John Currin.
- Pulsatilla, the pasque flower, is a real stunner with showy lilac flowers and you'll find an excellent specimen at Glasnevin in the Sensory Garden.
- But the real stunner is that he is pulling 6% of the vote.
- It si not only a great looker on the outside, it's a real stunner within the cabin too.
- That game was a real stunner to a lot of people, most of whom thought that we were going to sweep the series.
- The opening stunner was a succession of burlesque performances by the ultra vixen peep show.
- The real stunner, though, is the expected price: $129.
- Seriously, the girls out there at the moment are just stunners - I mean they must spend hours, if not all day, getting ready.
- Yet even the spectacular desert scenery can't compete with Toni Collette's complex stunner of a performance in the leading role.
- But the real stunner is this: The biggest winners from the faster productivity growth of the 1990s were workers, not investors.
- The real stunner came with his closing comment, that the defendant did not look like he would speed.
- But the 21-year-old stunner gave a preview of her evening gown before jetting off.
- The title, developed out of Ubisoft's Montreal studio, is a real visual stunner.
- Sur Incises, dominated by three pianos, three harps and percussion, proved a real stunner with its wondrous ‘passing on’ of sound waves and effects between cellos and pianos.
- The central slow movement is a solemn stunner - very beautiful, without one false or lazy note.
- He did it first take, hit a volley which flew into the roof of the net, a real stunner, one in a million.
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.