In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1zafio masculinezafia femininegrosero masculinegrosera feminine
- Those who are delighted by the cathedral of Chartres and the Meninas of Velasquez may think that those who remain unaffected by these marvels are boors.
- He and those three sons of his are ill-mannered boors, louts and womanizers.
- They see the boor in each of them and they laugh at it.
- He tries to insinuate himself into her world, but she's not interested in a boor who thinks he can buy his way into her circle.
- The insinuations that he was a cold fish who never talked with players and sometimes conducted himself as a tactless boor are not true.
- And Junior interrupted him, ‘Because we don't like to put up with a bunch of party boors.’
- His sister is married to a boor whom he has always loathed and suspects she has come to loathe also.
- Call me irresponsible, call me obsessed, call me a boor.
- I almost had him filed under arrogant boor, but then I caught him out being nice.
- There are three counts in my indictment: he was a humourless boor, he was the epitome of negativity and his legend far outstrips his actual achievement.
- When you were the defending champion the next year, you were criticized by the British press for showing up late to a function and acting like a boor.
- That's the kind of enthusiast that is being driven into oblivion by self-serving, loudmouth boors who think that they invented the microprocessor.
- But I call such a man a boor, an illiterate, a savage.
- Adrian is a boor and worse, and Lichi finds refuge at Andrew's place.
- He is a smug, self-pitying boor who turns the caring doctor stereotype on its head.
- It might have been about having a choice between behaving like a sportsman or behaving like a boor and doing the latter because it suited him at the time.
- I daresay you will roast me as a sexist boor, but there, I've said it.
- Such rote interpretative strategies betray a lack of imagination, like the cocktail-party boor who laughs at every wisecrack.
- The next day, Kate informed David in no uncertain terms that he was an insensitive boor.
- And he shows that he can play something other than a loudmouthed boor.
- In Tampa, players who now are among his best friends once considered him a boor and a punk.
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.