In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1estridencia feminineestruendo masculinethe queen enters to a blare of trumpets — la reina entra al clarín de las trompetas literary
- These systems provide better sound, and also protect musicians' hearing from the blare of the huge sound systems used in large concert halls.
- When the wind came roaring across, he could hear in broken waves of sound the riotous blare of the instruments.
- Beneath it all is the constant blare of traffic.
- The noise and the blare, the bands and the screaming, the pageantry and oratory of the long full campaign fade on election day.
- From the initial blare of the trumpets, the album has that thrill of half-recalled familiarity.
- He cautiously poked the first node, concentrating solely on the object at hand so that he didn't hear the loud blare of ambulances approaching.
- Instead of a sound crew trying to maximize the blare, each musical element of this performance was distinctive.
- As they walked inside they were greeted by the loud blare of popular music.
- A haulage company is on trial to drastically cut the din of revving engines and fork-lift trucks, the blare of lorry cab radios and the shouting and swearing of some staff.
- Where this is not observed, there is no real music, but only a devilish blare and hubbub.
- His multitracked trumpets mimic the weary blare of the foghorns, often taking their pitches as the root notes for fantastic chords.
- Another blare of trumpets called the attention of the spectators, announcing that the first round of the joust would commence.
- The loud blare of the buzzer, signalling the end of the game, cut through the gymnasium.
- I knew it was him coming when I heard a blare of rock music, followed by the harsh growl of an old, unclean engine.
- It was barely mid-morning when they heard the first blare of the trumpet.
- She hears nothing but the breeze rustling the curtains of her bedroom window, and the angry blare of the television coming from her father's bedroom.
- The girl yelled over the blare of rifle fire from all around.
- A voice, no a whisper, sounded through the air above the blare of the storm.
- It was a good night, as we strove to make conversation employing sign-language and shouting against the blare of the music.
- Its blare sent birds fluttering from the branches of the live oak that overhung the gate, making the Spanish moss sway as if it were alive.
1(voice/loudspeaker/music) atronarblaring horns — bocinas atronadoras feminine
- Sirens blared loudly in my ears, deepening the throb in my temples.
- A loud announcement blared in full volume outside in the corridor.
- A column of police cars, sirens blaring, escorted them from the airport to a welcome-home parade.
- Pro-government slogans were blaring out of loud speakers affixed to cars by campaigners.
- While rock music blared out, the main stage was starkly silent as groups of concert-goers gazed quietly at flowers and candles covering the muddy ground.
- In contrast, he sees the new, young, dynamic social climbers driving down the streets in their expensive cars with loud music blaring.
- Several hours later, loud music came blaring out of the speakers at either end of the hallway.
- On the surface of this ghastly shanty town everything looks normal - all colour and bright sunshine and loud Hindi music blaring out.
- The famous song blared out of the speakers, and some kids even got right up and started dancing.
- Loud rap music blared out of the house as people spilled out of the party onto the lawn.
- The cops came with loud sirens blaring and I just prayed that no one would discover me until the coast was clear and I could get away.
- The news blared out on the television set that occupied and lit up the downstage area.
- As he got up, his chair scooting back and his plate scraping the table sounded like a loud horn blared inside a library.
- A loud horn blared as they merged onto the highway.
- The music, that I was trying to ignore, blared out of a sound system under guidance of a DJ.
- He jumped when he heard the car horn blaring out front.
- He pressed play on the CD player as the engine started and the music came blaring out.
- She jumped as loud trumpets suddenly blared and the roar of approval from a massive crowd sounded.
- Techno music blared out of every vehicle at every hour of the night.
- All of a sudden, alarms blared out over the loud speakers as the facility went on high alert.
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.