In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(irritate, bother)molestarirritarfastidiarhis silence was beginning to annoy me — su silencio estaba empezando a molestarme / irritarme
- But what annoys me is people who take volunteering for granted, who take me for granted.
- Sometimes my view of taxes being necessary annoys a few people who see them selves paying for something they don't use.
- If someone else is annoying you, and they have no idea what effect they are having on you, then what is the point in staying annoyed with them?
- Not only is it exhausting to be in a state of near-perpetual anger, but it's unhealthy, and it annoys other people.
- Here's a tip: if listening to other people talk annoys you, don't hang out in public places.
- The lack of the advertised guided tours at Versailles annoyed me.
- It's a minor quibble to be sure, but one that annoyed me nonetheless.
- O'Connor later admitted all the jokes upset him: "You have to put on a brave face but it annoys you."
- It annoys me that good always seems to prevail over evil in books, movies, TV, and life in general.
- When I was young my father used to annoy me by saying that I would have to work much harder than my peers to succeed.
- This song annoyed me the very minute I first heard it.
- Clichéd, stereotypical tales of the relative strengths of men and women always annoy me.
- If you go around incessantly spreading goodwill, you'll just annoy people.
- Bad service loses people business and annoys customers - and customers need to feel that they are getting good service in order to cough up for it.
- It is up to him as to whether he wants to annoy 51 % of the population.
- The lack of information is what creates the chaos and annoys people.
- I accepted the decision - what annoyed me most was how no one had the decency to say thanks for what I'd done for the club.
- What annoyed us was the attitude of the staff.
2(anger)it annoys me to think that … — me da mucha rabia pensar que …
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.