In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(monster) de ojos saltonesthey were bug-eyed when he appeared — se les salieron los ojos de las órbitas al verlo aparecer
- A parody of a leading man, Campbell fronts a classic profile, but he's just a little too angular and bug-eyed.
- Which one do you want, the spaniel with the crown or the bug-eyed chihuahua?
- Depending on the specific genetic mutation, she explains, the beast may have the head of a wolf or the bug-eyed visage of an ant.
- The bug-eyed sea creatures, believed to be Humboldt squid, normally reside in deep water and only come to the surface at night.
- To begin with, science fiction is several decades past the bug-eyed monster stage, and the genre is in fact producing some of the most intelligent and entertaining fiction around.
- With breathtaking effrontery, Cameron finally segues seamlessly into a little sci-fi fantasy showing his scientists discovering an alien city on another planet complete with bug-eyed aliens.
- If you want to rekindle a little of your bug-eyed enthusiasm, or have some little bug-eyed enthusiasts with hungry minds to feed, then I highly recommend it.
- For years Martians were imagined as the stuff of nightmares - bug-eyed monsters, ravening warlords or advanced experimenters on humans.
- Rodney Dangerfield was taunted at school for his unusual bug-eyed appearance, but by his late forties he was established as one of America's most popular comedians.
- Mars has inspired the human imagination for more than a century, generating a parade of little green men and bug-eyed monsters first sparked by the belief that the planet was criss-crossed with alien-made canals.
- The bald head, the emphatic and relentlessly correct decision - making, and the bug-eyed, unblinking stares at errant players conspire to create a formidable, frightening presence on the field.
- Well, science fiction, when I started reading it in 1930, was mostly bug-eyed monsters threatening nubile maidens.
- Far out in the north Atlantic, they are now dredging down to 1000 metres or more and bringing up millions of bug-eyed denizens of the deep, many of which are regarded as delicacies in France.
- Kevin isn't a bug-eyed alien, though he does a fair impression.
- The eye comes from a grenadier fish, O'Hanlon says, just one of the weird and wonderful deep-sea fish a trawler dredges up from the depths, bug-eyed and baggy from the massive change in pressure.
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.