In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1bola de cristal feminine
- So, break out the dice, the tarot cards and the crystal ball, and let's see what Madame Fate has in store for us, what?
- He's sitting at a table, staring at a crystal ball, hoping to see something that he hasn't seen before.
- Sometimes it seems like you may as well be gazing into a crystal ball, or going to see a fortune teller.
- So, does she have a crystal ball, which tells her where she is heading?
- Don't you wish you could look into a crystal ball and see what the future holds?
- I want you to look in your crystal ball, though, and lay out the various possible scenarios.
- Mary went to a fortune teller and after gazing into a crystal ball for some time she advised her.
- I do not have a crystal ball, but it's pretty normal that, when a team changes ownership, the new bosses want to bring in their people.
- I'm not sure that my crystal ball is any less foggy than others who are making predictions.
- The trouble is we can't tell without a crystal ball what you're going to be.
- Looking back, it amazes me how he could gaze into his crystal ball and see a future for the football team that practically everyone else felt was fanciful.
- She looked across the room to her table and saw that her crystal ball was covered.
- A common image of such is the fortune-teller with her crystal ball.
- Of course everyone wants us to pull out the old crystal ball and say what the next 50 years will bring.
- Of course, no one has a crystal ball to predict which companies are most likely to be takeover targets.
- But you didn't need a crystal ball to predict this would happen - it is written in the Agreement itself.
- He then turned to a back shelf and brought down a large crystal ball and set it in the middle of his desk table.
- It didn't take a crystal ball to predict that coffee would take off as higher quality brews became available to the public.
- He spat at the floor and threw the crystal ball furiously down to the ground.
- Maia looked down at the crystal ball and ran her hands across it, studying the swirling surface.
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.