In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1don angustias masculino coloquialdoña angustias femenino coloquialdon't be such a worrywart! — ¡no te preocupes tanto! coloquial
- That suggests stock investors, at least, don't share the concerns of the economic worrywarts.
- If I could live my life again, I would not be such a worrywart or as serious.
- The minutes - which don't identify the worrywarts - point to the return of corporate pricing power, a weak dollar, still-elevated energy costs, and slowing productivity growth as signs that price hikes could soon accelerate.
- I knew I could be just paranoid - God knows I'm a worrywart!
- When Jeremy hesitated, Antonio pulled the ‘you worry too much’ routine, which usually worked - Jeremy hated sounding like a worrywart.
- I had to deal with intuitive people, analytical people, lyrical people, and worrywarts.
- Still being me, the worrywart that I am, I had to go look for him.
- So is the related belief that we can direct behavior via culture, a delusion that comforts worrywarts and flatters creators.
- It wasn't necessary to do so, but I was always a worrywart.
- ‘Oh you've always been a worrywart,’ she sighed.
- If I weren't such a worrywart, I could have looked at their infamous smiles and forgot everything that was wrong.
- I think she's a big, nervous, worrywart, who's really insecure sometimes.
- The corollary to this doctrine is that it is exactly those who are trying to maintain the balance, and trying to do no harm - those worrywarts - who endanger us.
- His older siblings dismissed him as a worrywart who didn't know how to have any fun.
- Her mother was always such a worrywart about anything concerning her children.
- And financial markets remain calm, confounding worrywarts who prophesied turmoil once the Federal Reserve began raising interest rates.
- What harries the inflation worrywarts, though, is that the job markets may not have loosened up enough by the second half to reduce the upward pressure on labor costs.
- Scott was an odd combination of macho daredevil and super-cautious worrywart.
- Rick had a tendency to be a bit of a worrywart, but frankly Chris couldn't blame him considering everything that had gone wrong for him.
- Poor Mrs. Cobrea - no wonder she was such a worrywart.
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.