In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1descaradothe brazen hussy! — ¡esa fresca / descarada!
- The brazen hussy (as Mrs. Chadwick fondly refers to her) then strolls off in search of a stiff drink.
- The book is subtitled ‘bold females and their brazen acts.’
- I do not know that, but I know a brazen hussy when I see one.
- I won't be surprised if the striking ‘colonels’ have been generously compensated for their brazen defiance of military norms.
- From the first page on, there's a blunt, blatant, even brazen certainty in this work.
- Emmanuelle scoffed as she met his eyes with brazen defiance.
- While child abduction is nothing new, the perpetrators are becoming bolder and more brazen.
- I mean, my standards weren't set too high as I knew her acting ability was probably limited to playing a brazen hussy with a deep voice, but still.
- Here you cannot ignore, barefaced and brazen, the meaning of a ruinous global orthodoxy.
- But the only man she was concerned about stood bold and brazen in front.
- The fact that there was a time when a respectable woman could only pop the question herself in one year out of every four, without appearing forward and brazen, is downright amazing.
- Is he going to be this brazen, this bold all the time?
- The brazen birds are becoming bolder by the year, encouraged by litter from takeaway meals and thoughtless people who throw them food.
- Of course, Carole was ignored, the brazen hussy!
- No one at Wentworth was brazen enough to make a bold prediction.
- The challenge is to win the fight to be ordinary - not to be forced into the role of camp court jesters or brazen sapphic hussies.
- Packs of dogs roam the streets of South America - collarless and brazen, unabashedly unneutered.
- However, sometimes a brazen BFF is so bold, brash and fearless that her naughty behavior threatens to get you both in deep trouble.
- How can such brazen defiance of health and safety regulations be tolerated?
- Each time P. would try to apply a layer within paw's reach Cindy would swat at the tube as if to say, ‘No human of mine is going out looking like a brazen hussy.’
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.