In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1hazaña femeninotour de force masculino
- It was an extraordinary tour de force but no headline-catcher.
- The music, like the man, is energetic, abrasive and challenging, and live, he's a tour de force.
- Their self-titled debut was a tour de force, a record at once wildly experimental and eminently accessible.
- It's a tour de force of a performance; one that would be enough to recommend the film on its own.
- But no, the world was told the next morning that her appearance was a tour de force that somehow stilled all doubts about her candidacy.
- She accomplishes the tour de force of making us forget in what language this play is supposed to be, for she transcends locality.
- His design was a tour de force, and it became one of the most glamorous and widely admired of all the Cold War embassies.
- In Dundee, where it was premiered, it was a tour de force, commenting nicely on the inadequacy of art to convey the reality of life.
- Focus on covering the five boroughs, for example, or eat and drink your way through Manhattan in a gastronomic tour de force.
- That a comparative tour de force on them should be written by a Swede is peculiarly appropriate.
- The pianist's dazzling rendition of the Vivace finale was a pianistic tour de force.
- The novel becomes a tour de force in which one literary trick succeeds another.
- It is a tour de force: a justification, in itself, for the existence of movies, since no other art could accomplish quite this.
- The book is something of a tour de force in creating sympathy for a character who, properly speaking, ought to arouse feelings of contempt.
- Eventually, dish after dish of sublimely spiced specialities came dashing out of the kitchen like a dramatic tour de force.
- His group's success was a spectacular tour de force of meticulous technique and solid research design.
- I have read three chapters of the book in manuscript and can advise that it is an eye-opening tour de force.
- But to pigeonhole this great structure as an engineering tour de force would be to miss the point.
- I heard him speak on this, and it was a tour de force.
- It struck the judges as something of a tour de force, a complex composition in which most of the detail had to be suppressed in order to preserve a sense of pictorial unity.
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.