In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1ira feminineenojo masculine Latin Americaenfado masculine Spainwords spoken in anger — palabras dichas en un momento de ira
- to lash out in anger at sb — arremeter con ira / furia contra algn
- Emma's face is red with anger, her eyes flash in fury and her hair seems to have bushed out with rage.
- Nothing inspires an artist more than the righteous anger of an observed injustice.
- The level of anger at the plans within Scottish Opera was last night made clear by a senior source.
- Shaking our fists both in anger at the gods and to keep warm, we trudge off in the general direction of the car.
- Before the meeting a number of campaigners staged a protest to show their anger.
- His statement had caused outrage and anger in both the Hindu and Sikh communities.
- Music has the power to seize the soul, to match anger with anger, grief with grief.
- But it is no small thing to see anger and resentment each and every time you try to open up.
- It's been a very odd week so far, a proper rollercoaster of anger, joy and passion.
- He is laughing, with a touch of anger in his laughter, but no triumph, no malignity.
- I had a rush of anger and frustration at not being able to vent my feelings in an acceptable manner.
- For some reason the sergeant major had decided to choose me to vent his anger on.
- Moss Street residents reacted with anger to news that their homes were expendable.
- I think that she has got a lot of anger inside and her behaviour wasn't very good.
- Official politics is in flux and there is a widespread mood of resentment and anger.
- Any leader needs a strong and loyal party, not one riven with anger at how the leader came by his crown.
- I share the rising public anger at a government that sneers at integrity and trust.
- The burden is a clutch of vivid memories which inspire a mixture of anger and pity in equal measure.
- He prompted anger by appearing to suggest some of the audience had been drinking.
- Both Italy and Spain reacted with anger at their exclusion from the Berlin summit.
1(hacer) enojar Latin America(hacer) enfadar Spainshe's easily angered — se enoja / enfada con facilidad
- The edict has angered some officers, who feel the ruling is discriminatory.
- What is out-dated is the belief that it is possible to conduct politics by ignoring your allies and angering your enemies.
- The shift by Mr Gilchrist has angered some union leaders in Greater Manchester.
- Yes, he has angered many colleagues by his high-handed behaviour during the past six years.
- The bid had angered local residents who feared streets would be clogged up by hundreds of cars using the new estate.
- The felling of a sycamore tree in Bradford on Avon has angered residents who petitioned for its survival.
- Local residents and visitors are rightly angered and frustrated by the limited action being taken.
- People driving along with phones stuck to their ears have long angered me.
- Staff were reportedly angered by the way the news was broken to them but have been ordered not to speak to the media.
- That angered me, I found that totally arrogant and I didn't wish to see him again.
- His relationship with the Labour party was an uneasy one, with the political party wary of angering the man who owned newspapers sympathetic to Labour principles.
- The decision angered witnesses who say they wanted the chance to give evidence.
- What angered people was nowhere in the letter did it say the home was for elderly people.
- The girls burst out with genuine laughter at him, which only angered him even more.
- The Government has delayed an announcement on third-level fees promised for this week, angering students.
- She and the family are angered and appalled at what has been disclosed.
- The plans have angered nearby residents, who fear increased noise and traffic chaos.
- The news angered officials at unions involved in pay disputes with both companies.
- She was also angered that police chiefs had not apologised for the way the case had been handled.
- The BBC reported this story this morning and it is not often I am so angered by anything so early in the day.
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.