In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1darle asco ayou disgust me! — ¡me das asco!
- the smell/taste disgusts me — el olor/sabor me da asco / me repugna
- I am disgusted by his disregard for others — me indigna su falta de consideración con el prójimo
- When I look back it disgusts me that I was on so little money just because I was too young to qualify for the minimum wage.
- Whatever those guys in the presidential palaces or state houses have to say, we know the truth - and it both alarms and disgusts us.
- In fact, it totally disgusts me that my name has been used in this way and I wish to put it on record that I totally disassociate myself from this party.
- I am disgusted that anyone gave permission for that embarrassing advertisement.
- The fact that they are keeping us in the dark for so long about whether or not we are actually going to have a hospital let alone a maternity unit disgusts me.
- The greed and the misdirected energy of this administration disgusts me.
- There's a vicious, potentially hurtful quality to it that disgusts me.
- I was disgusted, at such a serious moment and even horrific, how could he think of money.
- But there's a falsity in the reaction to the disaster that both intrigues and disgusts me.
- I didn't say one word to the players after the game because I am absolutely disgusted with them.
- The fact that people were wringing their hands and arguing the point disgusts me.
- There's something about their exuberant cheesiness that, quite frankly, disgusts me.
- Instead of doing something about the safety of the road they're increasing the volume of traffic and that disgusts me.
- I'm absolutely disgusted by the behaviour of all the people concerned in this case.
- Your ladyship should know about my beliefs and frankly your behaviour disgusts me.
- He says he is disgusted with the way peace protesters have been behaving.
- Quite frankly, it disgusts me and I do not feel enough is done for elderly people.
- It disgusts me, yet I can't seem to resist looking at it.
- It disgusts me that one of the best songwriters of his generation is being treated as the butt of jokes and victim of snide remarks.
- He disgusts me and nothing's going to get me buying one of his records, ever again.
1(revulsion)indignación feminine(physical, stronger) asco masculine(physical, stronger) repugnancia feminineit fills me with disgust — me repugna
- disgust at sth
- my disgust at their behavior surprised them — les sorprendió que me indignara su comportamiento
- much to my disgust, they ate it raw — se lo comieron crudo, lo cual me dio un asco espantoso
- I turned away, in disgust at the sight — me volví, asqueado por aquel espectáculo
- she stormed out of the meeting in disgust — salió indignada / furiosa de la reunión
- They also said that their foreman had resigned in disgust over the manner of the dismissal.
- She glared at the man in disgust but allowed him to take a blood sample and check her fever.
- He left his job in disgust after being passed over for promotion and pay rises which were given to younger members of staff.
- The show fanatics behind kept clucking in disgust and making noises of disapproval.
- I write to you in disgust at the comments made by your columnist.
- Some small shareholders were so upset by events they walked out in disgust.
- When the motion was passed over 200 delegates stormed out of the conference in disgust.
- I picked one up suspiciously, squeezed it, and then flung it back on the tray in disgust.
- She almost pulled her hand away in disgust, but managed to control herself.
- The cabin smelled of mildew, and they turned their noses up in disgust.
- I am writing in disgust over plans to demolish the Library and replace it with flats.
- I left the cinema half an hour before the end of the film in disgust, anger and, quite frankly, boredom.
- I threw my betting slip down in disgust, and moved on to have a go at shooting some cans to try to win a furry toy instead.
- She crumpled it up in her hand and threw it to the floor in disgust, then sighed deeply.
- She threw her hand to her nose in disgust as her peers burst out into a jovial laughter.
- Some openly jeered and shouted in disgust when the final vote tally was announced.
- Once again, this may seem obvious to some, and others may stop reading at this point in disgust.
- She went on a bit more, but I didn't hear any of it, due to my storming off in disgust.
- Some home fans had seen enough and promptly threw their season tickets onto the pitch in disgust.
- Sarah looked away in disgust, but everywhere were the signs of disrepair.
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?
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