In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(emotionally)emotivoconmovedorI found the film very moving — la película me emocionó mucho
- It also is an emotionally moving experience for the audience.
- My feeling when I went there was that I saw very beautiful things, very moving things, very strong things.
- Even with this weakness, however, it remains a unique and moving book, and one worth reading.
- I'm totally unprepared to write a heartfelt and moving post for my daughter's sixth birthday.
- Nothing like a nice bit of moving emotional opera first thing in the morning to get you ready for the day's work ahead…
- The finest of the love lyrics, quietly burning with agony and rapture, are deeply moving.
- She went ahead with it, and from all accounts, it was an extremely emotional, moving experience.
- We'll hear her moving tribute to the man she'll always miss.
- The strong script, with moving dialogues, gets the viewer completely hooked.
- I have seen it now over one hundred times and I still find it very moving.
- The resultant bug-eyed chaos is hilarious and oddly moving.
- And so the commemorations were all just so much more moving than I had anticipated.
- It was a very moving experience to visit the War Graves Cemetery in Labuan and to complete a piece of family history after nearly 60 years.
- We have received a very warm welcome and have found the experience very moving.
- Somehow this seemed a fitting preparation for a show which, while not easy to watch, was deeply moving.
- The state funeral for Reagan was a beautiful, moving service and I'd like to just leave it at that.
- Around 100 people attended what was a very moving tribute to those who gave their lives to fight fascism.
- Her classmates wrote a moving tribute too, remembering the friend they had lost.
- I found their story profoundly moving, but very remote from my own experience as a sister.
- Shops closed for business and all operations ceased as family and colleagues gathered for the moving repatriation ceremony.
2(in motion)(vehicle) en movimientomoving part — pieza movible / móvil feminine
- moving target — blanco móvil / en movimiento
- A fixture is a more complex piece that is composed of moving parts that operate as a unit to perform one or several tasks.
- So consider this, like all other midseason lists, a snapshot of a rapidly moving picture.
- Over-cheesiness is avoided through a deft handling of plot and characterisation, which keeps everything moving and alive.
- I do get trains occasionally, but always go first class, so it's more like being in a moving hotel and you barely notice you're travelling.
- The problem of directing fire against rapidly-moving targets still drives military technology, even in public perception.
- The speed and spectacle of the moving image left the painted canvas far behind.
- A moving particle will carry with it the energy of its motion, which the physicists call kinetic energy.
- There is the same frustration at slow-moving traffic: the same parameters of territoriality are in operation.
- The motion of the train turns the series of pictures into a moving image.
- The only motion was made by the softly moving vapor clouds of our own breath.
- Digital video is converted from moving images to a stream of zeroes and ones.
- The work performed by a moving object in coming to rest is known as kinetic energy.
- Most cell motion results from pressure from the moving masses of other cells.
- Burberry has just done that, ordering a giant, gently moving mobile for its flagship Tokyo store.
- In 1954 a man was fined for sliding down the moving handrail.
- The moving water spins the nozzle, a motion that then helps to break up and distribute the spray.
- With stop motion the camera captures images not in continuous moving shots but in one single frame at a time.
- Attached over your baby's cot, a mobile's moving shapes and bright colours will attract your baby's gaze.
- They swayed with the motion of the moving car, occasionally glancing around at the other passengers.
- And you need to have top-flight shooting skills to zap the constantly moving targets that are your enemy.
3US(before noun) de mudanzas
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?
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