In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(argue)discutirreñirto wrangle (with sb) about/over sth — discutir / reñir (con algn) por algo
- There, they wrangled, argued and debated over the form the new government would take.
- The tenant said the young men immediately started to wrangle with their neighbours and left the building only when the police intervened.
- After much debate and wrangling we got the new bridge back in the mid-1980s.
- That the situation has been intensified by wrangling over equipment is, however, entirely predictable.
- The audience line-ups continue to lengthen every year with spectators wrangling to find a chair in the 500-seat theatre.
- The couple, who are now living in rented accommodation in the village, spent most of last year wrangling with insurers.
- Scientists have been wrangling for decades about the precise reasons why we age.
- Unions and bosses have been wrangling for months within the company's western division over a new pay deal.
- By the time you've finished arguing and wrangling though, you might feel like you need another holiday.
- While politicians wrangle, rangers continue working in a dangerous climate, and the parks are getting trashed.
- This is no time for wrangling but a moment for serious work.
- There they cleared the brush, wrangled with the authorities, stretched their credit and built a house.
- In another case, one couple has now been wrangling for a year with their builder over fixing a series of faults.
- But wrangling over a £1m cash shortfall has delayed the plans by at least four to five months.
- After a bit more wrangling, I decided that Mr. Manager had done me enough disservice to lose his service charge.
- Councillors from all three parties in Bolton have been wrangling over political power since the local elections on May 1 left a hung council.
- If realism is taken to mean ‘represents the world as it actually is’, then there is plenty of room for wrangling over what counts in this respect.
- We wrangle over word choice, punctuation, and which is the fastest keyboard shortcut (scrolling vs. page down key).
- This game was delayed for over a month due to wrangling over the venue, after the original fixture in Dublin fell foul of the weather.
- The voting public was just getting interested in the debate when parties began wrangling about the costings on their manifestos.
2EEUU(herd cattle)arrear ganadorejuntar ganado México
- Later, he would join them riding, roping and wrangling cattle on the ranch.
- He wintered for two years with mountain man Jake Hoover, then worked wrangling cattle.
- Only yesterday, you'd have thought there was no way to wrangle that horse back into the barn.
- He wrangled horses for the Confederacy during the Civil War.
- Head for the open range and learn how to wrangle dogies.
- Bertus, an implausibly mature 16-year-old, rides at the rear as second guide and helps wrangle the loose horses.
1altercado masculinodisputa femeninoriña femenino
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