In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1disc-jockey masculinepinchadiscos feminine Spain informal
- Those film-makers don't need composers; they need deejays.
- Champps has its deejays make in-house announcements.
- Having had her big break as a radio deejay and model, it's not surprising that she would take the progression to television.
- The crowd's reception was wild and the deejays were professional,’ he recalls.
- After he was elected student-body president, school officials ousted him from the president's post because they didn't want a deejay representing the school.
- The festivities will include performances by some of the nominated artists and will be hosted by Dean Blundell and Danger, the morning radio deejays on New Rock Edge 102 in Toronto.
- It was sort of a ridiculous pipe dream to think that at 12 years old we could start a business working as deejays.
- I was a radio deejay for a time, so I have a strong aversion to anybody tampering with my visions of a real artist.
- Samples to station deejays are expected to create even more buzz.
- The song switched off of the radio, and the deejay's voice replaced it.
- Many of Montreal's best singers, deejays and singjays appear on what seems to be as much a snapshot of some of this city's best live reggae as it is an album.
- The deejays loved her because she hit the road and came to see them and they all fell in love with her.
- Working as a deejay was different from being just a news reporter.
- Similar strategies were employed in Birmingham, with council members applying varying degrees of pressure upon merchants, radio deejays, and concert promoters.
- He became a radio deejay for awhile then ran a pawnshop with his brother.
- The dance floor had three columns evenly spaced around the deejay for individual dancers to show their stuff.
- For economic reasons, most youths are not able to reproduce their musical output for further distribution, and the most common action is to give a copy to a deejay sympathetic to local musical talent for him or her to play on the air.
- A local deejay is attempting to lighten the mood after the arrival of a deadly virus in the African country in early May.
- Even with classics backing him up, the star here is Batta, an excitable deejay who effortlessly deflates all the pressure of the dub and turns the record into an almost joyous celebration.
- Festival-goers can look forward to more than 70 artists, deejays, outdoor activities, beer gardens, restaurants, flea markets and a variety of sports.
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.