In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1Medicinedeliranteto be delirious — desvariar
- the fever made her delirious — la fiebre la hizo delirar / desvariar
- If left untreated, the patient may be highly agitated, develop insomnia, become delirious or go into a coma.
- Tell your doctor if you had a seizure or got delirious when you tried to stop drinking before.
- On the unit, he was agitated and delirious, undressing himself for several days.
- Vivid hallucinations and delirious illusions may also occur.
- Low doses of neuroleptics may be helpful in managing the agitation of a delirious patient temporarily.
- His vision was dimming as the rock squeezed harder, his mind was almost delirious with the pain.
- Sometimes she would have raging temperatures where she would become delirious, speaking nonsense, and not being fully aware of what was going on.
- Attention is impaired, and a delirious person is difficult to engage in conversation and easily distracted by irrelevant stimuli.
2informal(wildly excited, happy)loco de alegría informalto become delirious with joy — enloquecer de alegría
- She had lived in the city too long, Emma thought, and open windows and wild, chirping night songs had made her delirious.
- It requires delirious, wild optimism to believe madness on every continent will keep us safe indefinitely.
- He was feeling the most delirious thrill of joy, mixed with an agony of anticipation, and spiked with that most potent spice: fear.
- The crowd went delirious and pointed with glee as the windscreen wiper machines bumped repeatedly into his contorted form and grew all the more confused.
- When delirious crowds tore down the Berlin Wall in 1989 many hallucinated that a millennium of borderless freedom was at hand.
- Half the crowd erupted into delirious cheering and celebrating; the other half sitting silently in the stands.
- Thus, the two sides to Neptune are rapture or despair, delirious happiness versus pain and confusion.
- And 180 km after starting we hit the finish line; elated, delirious, lots of emotion and not too much pain thankfully.
- I'm so flattered and pleased and delirious and overjoyed that my work has been received so positively by you all.
- If, as the run continues, the company unleashes the wild rage of the underdog, it might well hit delirious, instead of merely amusing, heights.
- The figures ache with yearning yet wear expressions of thrilled surrender and delirious abandon.
- Raine covered her ears at the shrill sound, ducking away from the delirious crowd as best as she could.
- While the penalty prompted singing and cheering from the crowd, the drop kick produced thunderous applause and brought a delirious crowd to their feet.
- The crowd is delirious then a great hush - who will take it?
- She had been delirious with excitement about the whole thing, from the moment they had been invited along.
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.