In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1acritud feminineacrimonia feminine
- Despite some brief acrimony, a year later nothing much had changed.
- Long-term damage can be caused to children exposed to acrimony and bitterness in family breakdown.
- It was a match dripping in acrimony, disappointment and what might have been.
- Isn't it unsurprising how settling a lawsuit does nothing to settle the underlying acrimony that motivated it?
- But what should have been one of the publishing events of this year has now descended into astonishing depths of bitterness and acrimony.
- The resulting acrimony helped ensure that it would take a while to forge working alliances on the new council.
- The whole partnership then dissolved into acrimony and mistrust and legal wrangling.
- And yet we've had so much acrimony over the past few years that the public has risen up against it.
- The relationship has dissolved in acrimony as accusations are levelled by both sides.
- In the past, especially during election time, the issue of money has raised unnecessary tension and acrimony.
- The whole area was poisoned by anger and acrimony.
- And then inevitably something would go wrong, and it would end in acrimony and sometimes in lawsuits.
- There was no acrimony, and no ill-will towards the national organisation.
- For this relationship is, in practice, fraught with mutual antagonism and conducted through mutual acrimony.
- Large disparities in the contributions member nations were expected to make to the EU budget caused no small amount of acrimony.
- Money can't buy you love, sang the Beatles but what's clear is it can certainly create a lot of acrimony where love once existed.
- The band split up earlier this year amid bitterness and acrimony.
- It's only recently and as a result of all the bitter acrimony that he realised that they can't sort it out.
- I really believe that it is better for couples to separate as amicably as possible and give their children a chance to grow up without daily misery and acrimony.
- Whatever the outcome of this particular dispute, though, these homes have to be built somewhere and the less acrimony with which it can be done the better.
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.