In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1adversario masculineadversaria feminine
- They want nothing to do with their old adversaries, or be associated with them in anyway.
- Now, once more, we faced off like the old adversaries that we were.
- The two old adversaries stared at each other across the room.
- Fans were delighted to hear their old adversary, Argentina, had crashed out of the tournament by failing to beat Sweden.
- The trade unions in particular looked with deep suspicion at an administration still headed by their old adversary.
- Nat, I know, was humbled when he was told the lengths to which his old adversary had gone to honour his name.
- He was a vigorous adversary to opponents, but he was also a very fair and honest man.
- Located behind the knee, these tendons are not well exposed to an adversary facing his opponent from the front.
- The game with their old adversaries from Germany could prove decisive.
- I believe he would prove to be a formidable adversary.
- I will face them and show them I am a formidable adversary.
- Ross is a friend as well as an old adversary, and I feel for him.
- Military operations almost always involve an intense contest for time between adversaries.
- For some, these may prove to be altogether more formidable adversaries.
- Liam bumped into his old adversary in London's Camden Town recently and berated him for old time's sake.
- You must have thought you had seen the last of your old adversary!
- Once there, he expects to be coming up against an old adversary.
- Its results depend on the opinion the opponent has of his adversary's capability to win.
- That made her much more formidable an adversary because she didn't have the usual narcissistic vanity.
- I'm playing an old adversary on Monday, and we're both making excuses already.
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