In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(lack/loss) lamentarse dehe bemoaned his fate — se lamentaba de su suerte
- Elizabeth loudly bemoans the tendency of the younger generation to career hop - ‘Just one was enough for us!’
- In one isolated village the people weep and wail, bemoaning their plight.
- It also bemoans the city's refusal to release the dossiers to the people discussed within them.
- He is passionate about theatre, but bemoans the pressures which it is put under in Britain, thanks to underfunding.
- He never once complained or bemoaned the cruel hand life dealt him.
- He frequently bemoans the absence of suitable role models for them.
- Mr Britton bemoans the location of the new hospital.
- He bemoans today's generation for not sharing that wish to make a difference but admits politics today ‘bores me completely’.
- Contemporary chroniclers based in England had a habit of bemoaning the cost and absence of results of such campaigns.
- Kenny bemoans the loss of that sense of community.
- I've always bemoaned these losses, but never exactly mourned the loss of a station.
- Weil bemoans the fact that the ban was the only one of twenty-five commission recommendations adopted.
- Arjan bemoans our rapid consensus of opinion.
- The Times bemoans this development, acknowledging the commercial nature of Broadway theater, but wishing the stage itself could remain ad free.
- Like many writers, Phillips bemoans the way in which the publishing industry is now dominated by a handful of all-powerful conglomerates.
- Despite the drawbacks, Anne said she truly wants to stay in the area but bemoans the lack of amenities for her kids.
- There has been a lot of complaining about it, a good deal of bemoaning our situation.
- This follows years of complaints from small shopkeepers and liberal commentators who bemoan supermarket's retail dominance.
- As the nation bemoans the prospect of new tax rises, we may take consolation from the fact that we are not the first to suffer.
- The young American bemoaned the wet and cold of the Pennines, disconcerted by their bleakness that inspired the Brontes more than a century before.
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.