In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(grow, flourish)(nature/plant) florecer literary(nature/plant) retoñar literary(market/organization) florecer
- Zolo's initial interest burgeoned into a national project to support the voyage, involving the Venetian council, the Italian Naval College, and the Earl Henry St Clair Society in Canada.
- Central Park is rife with robins, great with grackles, and burgeoning with blue jays.
- In contrast, he explains, the executive branch has burgeoned, and continues to grow stronger.
- American, British and French firms, both big and small, entered the fray as the teddy bear industry burgeoned into a multi-million dollar market of global dimensions.
- His performance is burgeoning with awkwardness and extreme fear, conveyed in nuance and physical appearance.
- Her target market is the area's burgeoning community of British expatriates.
- What had begun as an exclusive club had burgeoned into an all-comers bazaar.
- As London and other great population centers burgeoned in the fourteenth century, forests began to vanish, and coal became the fuel of choice.
- The conflicts in both areas now pose a threat to burgeoning American economic and strategic interests in the region.
- It seems that their main concerns lie in further expanding the already burgeoning US defence budget.
- Overhead the light streamed down through a jigsaw canopy of burgeoning foliage.
- The country's middle-management class is burgeoning, but why are so few patents being filed here?
- As the art market burgeons, the fake market will keep pace.
- As industry has burgeoned in China, so has the demand for oil.
- Over the years, as the publishing world has burgeoned, and the reading public swelled, Premier Bookshop unfortunately remained the same size.
- Despite what many Americans may believe, the food scene in and around London is burgeoning.
- The illegal diamond trade that was burgeoning in Kimberley ensured that there was a steady supply of prisoners.
- A plant burgeons, flowers and dies; it does not come back to life, grow younger and regress to the original seed.
- The Vietnam anti-war movement began to burgeon in 1965.
- The global market for malt products is growing rapidly because of beer's burgeoning popularity in developing markets.
- Burbank studied life at its fountain head - in the marvelous little buds and shoots and leaves that burgeon forth each spring to fill us anew with the awe for nature.
- China and India's appetites for oil are burgeoning, demanding more and more from the world's oil wells.
- Meanwhile the number of sixty-five-and-older people will burgeon, it will grow almost 55 percent.
2burgeoning present participle(awareness/demand) creciente(market) pujante(market) florecientea burgeoning young talent of the Mexican cinema — un pujante joven talento del cine mexicano
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