In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1feminine modafeminine maníacocktails are the latest craze — los cócteles son el último grito / están de última moda
- I had a craze for wearing only black — me dio la manía de vestirme siempre de negro
- Thereafter England also enthusiastically embraced the craze for Egyptian antiquities.
- He also commented on the current craze for Blogs - which he described as online diaries, many of them read only by the writer.
- I think when the craze for Indian classical music started in the 60s it was a lot more superficial thing than it is now.
- So perhaps the craze for entering beauty contests is based on some hard-nosed assumptions.
- Come to think of it, videocassette tapes never really became very popular, though there was quite a craze for them soon after they were introduced in the market.
- A craze for wacky weddings has grown since marriage laws were widened to include a vast range of potential venues.
- We speculate that the government may in fact have started the helmet craze for this reason.
- Towards Christmas, expect to see knits which have taken the fashion craze for extravagance the whole way - and why not?
- The first craze for learning English in Shanghai occurred in the 1860s, according to a paper recently submitted to a Fudan University symposium.
- She read a wedding planner for inspiration, and learned about a new craze for hot air balloon weddings.
- Once the craze for motorcycles caught on, manufacturers began unveiling new models capable of higher speeds, better breaking and sporting sleeker designs.
- The grading system may put an end to the craze for ranks, but it will open a bee-hive of new problems.
- The salon organizers have made prints a special highlight of this year's event, hoping to start a craze for print collecting in China.
- While thousands rush to revamp interiors in the ongoing craze for home improvement programmes, more than 2.5 million homes in the UK need substantial repairs.
- Instead, huge stages were erected in public places to cater to the local craze for music, particularly dangdut, a local musical genre mixing Arabic and Indian influences.
- In the world of investment, gold is also highly sought after, but the current craze for this commodity has nothing to do with the festive season.
- The craze for watching football matches triggers a paranoid outburst.
- Japanese arts and crafts exercised such a hold over European and American imaginations that in the late 19th century there was a craze for everything from fans to porcelain.
- When Coco Chanel started the craze for suntans in the 1920s, only those who could afford to head for warmer shores were able to indulge in the new fashion.
- Several business commentators highlighted the importance of television in fueling the craze for space toys and apparel.
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.