In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(demands/questions) molesto(child/reporters) pesado(child/reporters) fastidiosothey're becoming rather bothersome — se están poniendo bastante pesados / fastidiosos
- In defenders' eyes, he may appear bothersome, but the man himself is keeping his aspirations in check.
- Commitment-phobes are all quite hurtful, but I find the last type most bothersome.
- Both species begin to annoy us more with the onset of warmer weather and become quite bothersome if not kept under control.
- Loud noises are bothersome, except when they come from you or your friends.
- Babies are supposed to take naps during the day, which can sometimes be bothersome if you want to live a thing called life.
- To make things even more complicated, there's the bothersome business of fuel consumption and reliability.
- That's an extreme view, but things have undoubtedly become more bothersome for the trade.
- Cutting it back is a necessary but bothersome task which I dread each year.
- Sometimes walks over farmland can be bothersome with beasts, barbed wire and all.
- I had strange, bothersome dreams last night that are still playing in my head.
- Then I was stricken by one of those pre-emptive wake-ups that are usually so bothersome.
- Many young people prefer looking good and playing computer games to all that bothersome physical activity.
- It is also an invitation to all those bothersome insect pests, which bite and annoy us, to join in on the activities.
- The most bothersome taxi ride was with a guy who didn't post his credentials and who didn't run his meter.
- Their logic dictates that the chances of bothersome winter postponements are reduced by propelling matches forwards.
- And I think that the result says something bothersome about the times in which we are living.
- Then, out of the clear blue, I got hit with a bothersome respiratory and gastric malady that laid me down.
- Human skin particles, pollen, and smoke are all part of this bothersome brew of irritants.
- That's the kind of lid it would like to keep on bothersome information.
- I wasn't sure quite what was so bothersome about it - other than the obvious obnoxiousness, of course.
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.