In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1desanimardescorazonardesalentardon't be disheartened! — ¡ánimo, no te dejes abatir!
- Such tolerance of dishonesty in our educational system certainly disheartens other students, who realize that they may have to compete with cheaters to get into college.
- And of course we did know that, and it disheartened us to think no one would take notice of us.
- We weren't disheartened to lose as it was a tough tournament.
- I am so disheartened at the slurs and insults that have been hurled at those people who accept free lunch for their kids.
- As I emptied its contents, I was disheartened to see the limited treasures I found within.
- I have no idea what the tale is here, but something's amiss, and I was disheartened by the result.
- But I am not disheartened by the image or the disadvantages that comes along with it.
- Far from giving physics a wider appeal, I suspect this merely disheartens students.
- Despite the elbow injury, he said he is not disheartened by the setback.
- You've seen how I was disheartened by the loss of my husband and my children and because of my disease.
- She said she was disheartened by the police force's inaction in relation to similar intimidation incidents in the past.
- What disheartens me most of all is their blandness.
- If that sounds just a little bitter, she maintains that she wasn't disheartened.
- For that half an hour I got a tiny glimpse into what her everyday life is like and I was disheartened by how cold people are.
- Some disturbing news regarding misuse and exploitation of the tsunami donations are cropping up which disheartens me a lot.
- But I'm not disheartened… it will take some doing to undo the bad habits of a lifetime.
- The very image of the desolated metropolis was enough to dishearten me before I even entered the city itself.
- He was disheartened when the boy didn't even seem to notice his presence.
- When I arrived at the set wearing a new chocolate-brown, button-up T-shirt and brown, leather clogs, I was determined not to let anyone or anything dishearten me.
- I was disheartened; I would have truly loved to get out of the house and attend such a happy event.
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.