In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1desilusionardesencantarto be disenchanted with sb/sth — estar desilusionado con/de algn/de algo
- Never before have I been so disenchanted with a party which I once loved.
- He was not disenchanted with art, but with some of the conditions under which it is practiced and marketed.
- By the early 1950s he was plainly disenchanted with the liberal ambiance in which he had worked.
- Foreign policy professionals are thoroughly disenchanted with the current team.
- The conference board said consumers are disenchanted with the labor market.
- It would be interesting to hear from those amongst us who are disenchanted with their current electoral options.
- But things went as before and once again the citizens were disenchanted.
- It faces a big battle to win back the hearts and minds of these disenchanted people.
- We have been ignored, disenfranchised and we are disenchanted!
- Is it because parents are disenchanted with the education provided in state-run schools, and think that they can do better?
- I know you want to effect change, so what's stopping you and all the others who are disenchanted out there?
- Of course, dark and disenchanted teenage angst has been packaged and marketed for decades.
- Is it any wonder… that the public is increasingly disenchanted with a force that seems remote and unresponsive?
- The disengaged, disenchanted voter will be a creature of the past.
- This is partly why Europe's citizens are increasingly disenchanted and anxious.
- A year later it appears to many disenchanted voters that the change was simply cosmetic.
- Many people are disenchanted with all of the mainstream parties.
- However, many of them are obviously disenchanted with the process in the run-up to the summit.
- On the other hand, boys and girls and young men and women are clearly disenchanted with a system that frowns upon spontaneity.
- Not only will this serve to disenchant the employee, it may also result in him or her taking the time off anyway and phoning in sick or being on unauthorised absence.
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.