In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1charla feminineconversación feminine Latin Americaplática feminine Mexico Central Americato have a chat with sb — conversar con algn Latin America
- it's time we had a serious chat — es hora de que hablemos seriamente
- I'll have a chat with him about his behavior — hablaré con él / le hablaré sobre su comportamiento
- Some of his characters were informed by the chats he had with random passengers during long train journeys.
- Many of the topics discussed in the chat were later elaborated in the conference system.
- I have lost my talent of having ultra-long telephone chats.
- A couple of long chats with my Mum, and an email conversation with a fellow law student, helped me set some issues aside, if not settle them.
- There is much wisdom in our group experience, so take advantage of camping conferences, online chats, and visits to neighboring camps.
- The group is informal and gives the opportunity for parents to have a chat, while their children play with other kids.
- From fraternal chats to nuptial discussions, video-conferencing offers a solution to almost all aspects of personal and professional life.
- It was simply a relationship I had with a friend who was an experienced magician, regular chats and conversation with someone who was a good friend.
- Informal chats with officials revealed that windsurfing is one of the fastest growing aquatic sports in the world.
- The first story admits of a little frivolity, as we see in the conversation of the girls and the bawdy chat of Graham.
- Last week you were having cosy, informal chats in their office, now you're getting the brush-off whenever you try to instigate a meeting.
- How do they like to communicate - by e-mail, voicemail or an informal chat when you drop by their office?
- That night we had a decent chat and said our goodbyes to each other through our conversation.
- There have been many similar wine-fuelled conversations, conspiratorial chats over coffee, or long-winded email dialogues.
- A cup of tea and a chat in the community centre was greatly appreciated.
- Their various discussions, arguments and chats had laid the foundation for open and honest communication.
- If you would like to give some time to furthering the caring work of the centre, ring to get an appointment for an informal chat.
- Still, it's the season for heart-to-heart chats and just-for-two dinners by candlelight.
- But she was really nice and came and sat at our table and had a chat and it was very informal.
- After our chat, Trevor was decent enough to drive me back into San Francisco.
intransitive verbchatted, chatting
1(talk)charlarhablarconversar Latin Americaplaticar Mexico Central Americato chat to / with sb — charlar / hablar con algn
- On the way back I got chatting to the driver, and I asked if we could go through Richmond Park.
- The thing is that fellow smokers tend to get chatting in a far less formal way than when in the conference hall.
- Minutes before he arrived, Charlotte had been sober, and was chatting to her friend.
- We were with all our friends and danced and chatted and had a really lovely time.
- I spent the evening chatting and had a great time, so my need for chatter was fulfilled finally.
- I was lying down on my bed, my roommate still in the room chatting quietly with a friend.
- The giant woman sat with them for a while, bartering and chatting in a friendly and motherly way.
- These days she's far more concerned with chatting to residents and getting things done.
- A couple of years ago I was chatting to somebody at work, and I asked where she lived.
- I like how you can walk into a bar at midnight and people are still sober, still happily chatting away.
- It was on our first anniversary that I was chatting to my mother on the phone.
- It only takes a couple of morsels of chocolate for them all to start chatting again.
- At home she likes it cosy: snuggling up on a sofa with a book, chatting to friends.
- The chaplain will be asked to work for a couple of hours a week chatting and listening to customers and staff.
- As such, I've spent the bulk of the day alternating working with chatting to mates.
- A friend rung, we chatted for a while then she began talking about some of the events in New York.
- Today he was chatting with a friend, so I just nodded and smiled and reached for my keys.
- I got chatting to one of the police officers, who looked like she'd been having quite a bad week.
- We sat around on benches, swings and garden furniture chatting about all manner of things.
- The girls who were watching cars earlier in the evening are there, chatting to some friends.
2(on Internet)chatearto chat to / with sb — chatear con algn
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