In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1archaicaquejar formalwhat ails you? — ¿qué te sucede?
1no andar bienestar enfermohe's been ailing for a long time — hace tiempo que no anda bien
- Her back is strong, so you can go to her to shoulder the angst of whatever ails you.
- A doctor who specializes in sports medicine, however, would give you an answer more tailored to your fitness level and whatever ails you.
- Serve this Mexican-style soup with tortilla chips and diced avocado as a sure cure for whatever may ail you!
- Whatever has ailed him this season clearly seems to have healed.
- Even if you end up rejecting their feedback, get a second opinion on what ails you.
- Coffee has been a comfort, an instigator, and a cure for whatever ails you for hundreds of years.
- So if you want to tell me about your boyfriend or whatever it is that ails you, I'm all ears.
- The only treatment they may offer is a spinal adjustment for whatever ails you.
- None of the very skilled physicians in the royal palace had been able to cure him of whatever had ailed him, or even find out what it was.
- ‘The public is confused by stories that broccoli cures whatever ails you,’ says Key.
- Whatever it is that ails us, we carry this misinformation with us and it colours our actions, our relationships, our work - in fact every aspect of our lives.
- Fix what ails us and you fix everything, in a sense.
- Fortunately, most experts on the subject agree that it's not too late fix what ails the system, and more important, what ails these girls.
- And later, is the latest wonder drug curing what ails you or compromising your health?
- From the days of bleeding with leeches, modern medicine has come full circle to once again see nature is the best place to look for cures to the things that ail us.
- All patients can do is trust that the strangers on their health care team are competent and caring enough to do their best to help correct whatever ails the patient.
- By gently manipulating your skull, these practitioners claim they can cure what ails you, yet scientific studies have not proven so.
- That may very well be true, but how do you expect me to offer help unless you tell me what ails you?
- There is almost nothing a parent can do to ‘fix’ what ails teenagers.
- There were no technicians with the latest equipment waiting to help him decipher the coughs, bellyaches, chest pains, dizzy spells and fevers that ailed his patients.
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.