In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(letter writer)corresponsalto be a good/bad correspondent — ser bueno/malo para escribir cartas
1formalcorrespondienteto be correspondent ( with sth) — corresponderse ( con algo)
- After leaving Rome Galileo remained in contact with Clavius by correspondence and Guidobaldo del Monte was also a regular correspondent.
- His correspondence contains letters to and from correspondents in New England.
- The collection contains, in addition to Cicero's own, letters from a variety of correspondents to him.
- She was also apparently a regular correspondent - though whether he wrote as often to her is unknown.
- Berlin was an inveterate correspondent, living during the last great flourishing of letter writing.
- The archive has very few of Oakeshott's own letters in reply to his correspondents.
- In your submission, does disclosing the letter identify the correspondent?
- I love letters, too; I think I would write more letters, if I had a regular correspondent.
- Most correspondents conclude their letters with a forename or initials.
- She was a regular correspondent who was devoted to her favourite entertainers.
- I suggested that my correspondent should think about writing to me with something a little more sensible.
- The following week, a separate correspondent wrote to say that he also had hair sticking up at the crown of his head.
- The correspondents take pride in their wordsmanship and don't mind twirling it.
- Mail came from all over the world, and correspondents included several noted writers.
- We've also had concerned correspondents in France baffled over the identity of our mystery poet.
- If the correspondent is a teenager, the letter gets moved to the top of the pile.
- In the letters pages correspondents discuss some unresolved questions in prehospital emergency care.
- Besides, he has always had a million correspondents, some rather famous!
- For Duncan, as for his correspondents, the letter was a vital medium of communication.
- Many of my correspondents wrote to tell me they could retire now if they made that much per house.
- There were no foreign correspondents on staff, so the paper relied on wire copy.
- Our correspondents have filed from all around the world on the stories that made headlines in their regions.
- He then went on to become the athletics correspondent for The Observer and ended up as its sports editor.
- Now that kind of phenomenon I think is a basic corruption of the idea of the independence of the foreign correspondents.
- He has been a foreign correspondent for 20 years with a ringside seat at many major international events.
- I remember having lunch with a foreign correspondent for a major newspaper in the early 1990s.
- As you know, he was one of the great foreign correspondents, print or broadcast, at any time.
- Most recently he was the Beijing correspondent of the Far Eastern Economic Review.
- CBS also uses its web site as a place where its on-air correspondents can write longer pieces.
- In the past four months there's been more pressure on foreign correspondents than almost ever before.
- In Germany in 1932, Reuters had one chief correspondent, and one full-time assistant.
- He was one of the BBC's longest-serving newscasters and a veteran foreign correspondent.
- She's covered the day-to-day workings of the White House longer than any other correspondent.
- And our correspondents are telling us that the situation has become fairly routine.
- It reminded you of the days when newspapers had specialist industrial correspondents to handle disputes like this.
- Perhaps this is due to the death of the old-fashioned foreign correspondent.
- Maybe they're reluctant to divulge to us what they divulge to correspondents from other networks.
- He has also written as a correspondent for numerous magazines both abroad and in the United States.
- She has been a TV news correspondent, a foreign documentaries presenter and writer, and a newspaper columnist.
- During the 1890s he became Australian correspondent for several London newspapers.
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.