In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(person) audaz(person) atrevido(person) osado(action) arriesgado(action) azaroso
- As a general rule, we Bahamians are not very venturesome with our food.
- I took a venturesome step: ‘I hope you don't mind, but what kind of cancer do you have?‘
- Yet another method, which the companies think venturesome, is the display of their materials on the billboard.
- Their venturesome efforts were rewarded with a fan base of Deadheads that had swelled to a mega-movement by the end of the '70s.
- For the venturesome investor, Europe may be, eventually, a better growth opportunity than the U.S.
- His presentation is at once inventive, venturesome, and irenic.
- Thirdly, there was a committed regular audience, which was venturesome and unafraid of risk.
- The variety and balance of the selected wines gives the flights a venturesome quality, and a well-constructed comparison to study and savor.
- They are more correct in technique and more venturesome in approach.
- This enabled venturesome radio hobbyists to listen to a much greater variety of radio traffic, and set the stage for scanning twenty years later.
- Some historians, pushing now for more microhistory, feel that the field has already been too venturesome.
- This venturesome quality, the writer considered to be ‘the most distinctive development of American art.’
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