In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1she's a regular concertgoer — va muy a menudo a conciertos
- as regular concertgoers will know — como ya sabrá el público aficionado (a los conciertos)
- The duo will entertain concert-goers June through August.
- This time angry concert-goers swore at the organisers and pelted them with stones and bottles.
- Some concert-goers began throwing pop diva paraphernalia and chanting ‘fraud, fraud,’ the newspaper reported.
- Her bouncy, energetic stage presence would've likely satisfied most concert-goers who were not of the bitchy persuasion, but for me, it was just too much.
- One of the most frustrating things a concert-goer can experience is witnessing an amazing show, only to buy the band's album and hear a flat, deflated version of what you'd seen and loved on stage.
- We've had to cancel several shows due to Andrew spotting random concert-goers wandering backstage.
- But this was too late for some as taxi operators insisted on leaving at 4pm as scheduled, taking taxi-loads of concert-goers with them.
- If any band appealed to the broad demographic of concert-goers in this audience, it was the Scarborough lads.
- Minutes after the fire broke out, shirtless concert-goers charged out of the building, many carrying people on their shoulders or grouped to help ferry to safety.
- Promotions will continue through the festival, at which 30,000 concert-goers will be given festival kits that include novelty themed tattoos.
- All the left-over space around these two pieces is circulation for milling concert-goers.
- I hear he's got some radical plan that lets concert-goers recommend things the orchestra should be playing?
- Instead, many concert-goers opted to dip in and out of the various performances, catching 20 minutes of an act before moving on to another gig a short distance away.
- As such, the set was both heavy on the new material and encore-less, a sort of brilliant means of creating a Pavlovian effect on the assembled concert-goers.
- Haitink and the Dresden Staatskappelle (one of the oldest orchestras in Germany) will treat concert-goers to a programme of Mozart, Weber and Bruckner.
- ‘I am sorry, I cannot do more,’ Pavarotti told concert-goers shortly before 9.30 pm.
- That's enough, surely, for the keenest concert-goer.
- The crowd grew quiet as Symphony in Peril ended their set with an instrumental as Jonas lay prostrate on the ground with several of the concert-goers, in reverence to God.
- The concert-goers ' enthusiastic reception of their entertaining host left no doubt that Hampson captivates his public, whether he is singing or not.
- Despite the feeling of loss for a fellow music lover, concert-goers continued to party for the rest of the weekend.
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.
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