In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1masculine públicomasculine espectadoresmasculine auditoriomasculine públicoTelevision audiencia feminineTelevision telespectadores masculineare there any teachers in the audience? — ¿hay algún profesor entre el público?
- how will American audiences react to the play? — ¿cómo reaccionará el público americano ante la obra?
- the singer appeals to younger audiences — el cantante atrae a un público más joven
- he had a captive audience in me — no tuve más remedio que escucharlo
- the fight attracted a sizeable audience — la pelea atrajo a un buen número de espectadores
- recorded before a live audience — grabado en vivo / con público
- the book appealed to a wide audience — el libro era de interés para muchos tipos de lectores
- before noun audience participation — participación del público
- audience rating — índice de audiencia
- Six years ago, she had never even considered that she might take part in international music festivals and introduce bands to concert audiences.
- This is the first time an accordion player has been invited to entertain audiences at the event.
- Such series have proved popular with viewers, attracting audiences of up to three million per programme and many sales to overseas networks.
- And programme promoters say they're attracting growing television audiences, which now stand at over 800,000.
- Jerry spoke passionately about the sport for over two hours and answered many questions from a really enthusiastic audience.
- What is it that makes Fox News work so well at attracting a big audience on television but not online?
- Which brings us to the last dichotomy: the shifting relation between television and its audiences.
- At one of the recent public meetings on sustainable development, a member of the audience lamented the rapid pace of development in Bermuda.
- I never understood the screaming hysteria, swooning, and sobbing that seem conventional behaviour for thronging female audiences at big rock concerts.
- And most unusual to be in a theatre audience that listened so intently.
- The deal is a make or break situation for the struggling radio station which has failed to generate any sizeable audience.
- ITV has made many challenging programmes that made its audiences think about their world.
- Oddly, for the first time all year, the meeting had a public audience.
- This remarkable film - finally released here two years after it was made - first entranced European audiences at the Berlin film festival.
- As everyone here will know, audiences for television are falling.
- She was known for her deep, piercing eyes and dusky, throaty voice that always seemed to command the full attention of audiences.
- If reports are correct, Saturday's edition was watched by one of the smallest audiences in the programme's forty-year history.
- There is a wealth of entertainment and enlightenment in the many programmes for niche audiences, ranging from gardening and cookery to archaeology, wildlife, and art.
- A crowd of hundreds and a television audience of millions watched as Blaine began his self-imposed ordeal.
- The event is also expected to attract a global television audience in excess of one billion people.
- The generally younger audience is treated to some exciting music from the different guest players who join the regular band.
- The most extraordinary synergy between performer and audience that I have ever seen.
- Book festival audiences are inclined to be well disposed towards the writers they come to hear.
- What is interesting of course is that this is the most successful Indian film with English speaking audiences in North America and Europe.
- To survive, a commercial broadcaster must produce programmes that audiences want.
- BBC World Service attracts audiences of at least 150 million listeners each week.
- For years George Cole has delighted TV and film audiences with his portrayal of cheeky conmen.
- The finished production, is performed in front of an audience of the general public and theatre representatives.
- The council commended the way in which BBC Wales now works with its audiences, immersing programme makers in the community.
- And he's still a visible and vital presence on the concert circuit, where audiences come to revere the octogenarian.
- He has a proven track record in developing innovative, award winning programmes which the BBC audiences love.
- She is particularly well known to television audiences for her powerful performances in popular dramas.
- Scheduled to be released in April, this is one film which will entertain audiences not in theatres but in school halls.
- Newspaper readership and television audiences are on the decline while the popularity of blogs and online news sources has steadily increased.
- And in any event the audiences in 1602 were no doubt so used to the convention of female parts being played by men that they barely noticed it.
2.1(interview)audiencia femininebefore noun audience chamber — sala de audiencias feminine
- His meals begin with breakfast at 8am, after which he goes to his study for two hours of reading and writing, followed by two hours of formal audiences before lunch.
- He did not have a right of audience in relation to the hearing on 9 September 2002.
- No other of the Enlightened Despots was more fond than Gustav of the time-wasting rituals of court life, the levees, formal audiences and ceremonial entries and exits.
- Pope John Paul II dedicated his weekly general audience at the Vatican to commemorate the attacks.
- Pope John Paul II is kissed by an unidentified nun during a weekly general audience at the Vatican on Wednesday.
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.