In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1encogerse (de miedo)they cowered before the Tsar — agacharon la cabeza ante el zar
- Maybe the rest of the city is quivering in terror, cowering at home, hiding with unconquerable fear?
- Can't decide whether to crouch and cower while I await the apocalypse or run determinedly into it.
- He stepped closer as she cowered in fear and a beam of moonlight illuminated his face.
- When it hissed, the very heavens shook, and when it growled, the earth cowered in fear.
- She could be sucked down the drain and the world would have one less evil dictator to cower in fear from.
- They cower in fear and are thus powerless, because somebody who feels fear is easily controlled, intimidated and subjugated.
- The courtier sat in the corner cowering in fear as a hooded figure with an axe stepped closer.
- One cowered in fear, while the other looked down in loathing.
- She tried to be strong, to draw courage unto herself, but it failed her and she cowered in fear.
- The woman inside sat half out of a sleeping bag, cowering in fear and confusion.
- He cowered in a hedge fearing she would return to run him over, the Feilding High Court was told.
- Phoenix screamed at her parents, who were now cowering in fear at their daughter standing before them.
- Ashley screamed with a look so threatening that the devil himself would have cowered in fear.
- How could a town live between those huge monstrous creatures without cowering in fear?
- It is not we who should cower in fear; it is they who should run for their lives.
- Now I am one of those parents, the one who makes the principal cower in fear as she walks through the door.
- So now I have stacks and racks of digital video tape and I cower in fear of the editing process.
- She was now cowering in fear as it began to charge at her with all of its strength.
- So brave, he was afraid of nothing, and yet, here he was, cowering with fear.
- Joel yelled, making Lacey cower in fear of his sudden burst of anger.
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.