In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- ‘There is a certain amount of disagreement among the authors who write of this matter,’ the chronicler says dryly.
- He feels very self-conscious and swallows dryly, clearing his throat.
- Norwood, swallowing dryly, ran back across the main street.
- Katie commented dryly, ‘Do you think that matters?’
- ‘It came out in 1998, and didn't sell very well,’ he reflects dryly.
- The film that follows is a dark, dryly humorous critique of class privilege and artful etiquette.
- ‘Well, you and I know the difference,’ he says dryly.
- Demos they may be but these Hazlewood rarities are rounded, rustic country songs: lustrous and lustful, quirkily and dryly humorous, yet poignant stories from the other side of love.
- In person, Barry is engaging - impassioned at times, dryly humorous at others.
- I swallowed dryly before continuing in a strained voice.
- ‘I suppose I'm an ex-shareholder now,’ he says dryly.
- In a dryly humorous touch, the woman's firmly placed heels seem more than adequate substitutes for the chair's missing front legs.
- She laughed dryly: ‘Some people think everything I do is a publicity stunt.'
- This is possibly the most acutely perceptive (and drily humorous) political film ever made.
- I swallowed dryly and rediscovered at least a part of my wit.
- As he remarked dryly yesterday: ‘If they say it's not there, we accept that.’
- ‘We call it the belly of the beast,’ she dryly remarks.
- ‘Fifty songs,’ I mused. ‘Five thousand dollars worth of digital matter,’ I added to myself dryly.
- It was ironic; I thought dryly, that he should feel that way.
- The tales are sometimes dryly humorous, but often just heart-breaking.
- ‘Uh, yeah,’ I swallowed dryly, wishing I didn't have to say this part.
- Suddenly this dryly humorous film assumes a dangerous mood and darker comment on Antoine's life.
- The dialogue is laconic, direct, sometimes drily humorous.
- This is not merely a matter of pressing the First Amendment to a dryly logical extreme.
- ‘There was also,’ said Aunt Emily, drily, ‘the matter that you have, apparently, skipped a few classes.’
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.