In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(piece of luck)filón masculinemina de oro feminine
- Experts have predicted that internet retailers will benefit more than ever before from the festive bonanza.
- The TV executives predict a bonanza rating since both boxers are proven crowd pleasers.
- This sure seems a bonanza opportunity for both designers and customers with a discerning eye.
- We joined the Common Market, which was going to give us all a bonanza of prosperity.
- It would also create enormous problems of definition and entitlement and a bonanza for lawyers.
- There is going to be a bonanza night of fun and entertainment taking place in the Ramblers Rest on Easter Sunday.
- All three shows are large and will travel, making this a bonanza opportunity to explore new aspects of both artists and to see some rarely lent pictures.
- This could be a bonanza for communities, politicians and lobbyists.
- However, there is no great bonanza of wealth awaiting Ireland in the Atlantic waters.
- Spate of mergers and acquisitions brings a bonanza for investment banks
- This tribal inferiority complex is what helped make the Rocky movies a box-office bonanza.
- As one would expect, most state and local governments responded to this apparent bonanza by increasing spending.
- Such a massive increase to those lawyers who have already enjoyed a bonanza from the Tribunal is a contemptuous slap in the face to the ordinary worker.
- For many of the country's champions, gold medals are tickets to financial bonanzas.
- Scotland's water is now regarded as a new profit bonanza for the collapsing privatised English water companies.
- I think it's important to emphasise that the government contracted a price which really was a bonanza price for the operators.
- Day after day of bitter cold and cold winds blowing making life miserable for us all - all but the heating oil companies who are having a bonanza year.
- Scottish universities are preparing for a cash bonanza as the number of overseas students is predicted to double in the next 15 years.
- Fiji's mahogany may not prove to be the bonanza everyone once dreamed of but there's still potentially plenty to gain.
- Many politicians, bureaucrats and their families have benefited from this bonanza created on the backs of cheap immigrant labour.
- Thus, the beneficiaries of this scheme will get a double bonanza, a savings on their tuition fees and an international exposure.
- The season of festive goodwill to all men produces a bonanza for family lawyers.
- Sixty years later he was amazed that more timber was being cut than during the bonanza era of lumbering.
- An American firm predicts a bonanza as graphics processors make the £100 computer a reality
- Should they hit the bonanza with a film, the rewards can vary from £50,000 to £250,000.
2(plentiful supply)superabundancia femininegran oferta feminine
- Members are treated to a cultural bonanza during festivals bringing to the fore the rich tradition of Kerala.
- He told the News natural gas projects would continue the jobs bonanza of the Darwin railway.
- A large number of people visiting the exhibition grounds thronged the Kalavedika where they were feasted to a cultural bonanza.
- None of the predictions about a ticketing bonanza had come true.
- People are being urged to ditch low-paid unskilled work to take advantage of a jobs bonanza in the construction industry in Bradford.
- The second half saw them totally dominate play and further goals from Elliot Scott and Liam Walsh completed the goal bonanza.
- Charities in Hyndburn are set to benefit from a cash bonanza.
- Could we turn our present oversupply in South Australia and Victoria into a cash bonanza?
- Kairali is airing a continuous 36-hour-long festival bonanza from Wednesday to Friday.
- A steady stream of people from all over the City are flocking shopping malls to avail themselves of the special festival bonanzas.
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.