In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(friend/wife/husband) hacerle pasar vergüenza a(friend/wife/husband) avergonzar(leader/politician) poner en una situación embarazosahe takes pleasure in embarrassing her in public — disfruta avergonzándola delante de la gente
- how could you embarrass me like that — ¿cómo pudiste hacerme pasar esa vergüenza?
- I was embarrassed by his generosity — su generosidad me hizo sentir incómodo / violento
- I prefer a woman, and a political philosophy, that won't embarrass me in public.
- Except that once in a while she has too much to drink, and embarrasses him in public.
- I had only seen him like this once before, when he planned his revenge on another lord who had embarrassed him in public.
- And I meant that on SO many levels, levels you will certainly understand once you figure out how to purposefully embarrass me in public.
- So, in order to maintain any dignity, I have fomented instead my Macchiavellian plot to discomfit and embarrass David Bowie and myself.
- Murdock had stuck Mikey and I with the scene where Poppy runs off after Luciano embarrasses her in public, and Luciano follows her and admits his undying love.
- Okay, for those of my readers who have children, how often have your kids embarrassed you in public?
- The message is clear: there will be no room for players who break the rules and embarrass the team in public.
- In fact, the sages asserted that someone who embarrasses another person in public is akin to a murderer.
- Her scarred face attracted attention; it baffled, confused and embarrassed people.
- Regardless of the age of the husband, the relatives give themselves the right to discipline him, scold, restrain, monitor, and embarrass him in public.
- Max humiliates and embarrasses me all the time, so I don't know, this made me happy.
- Public opinion embarrassed him until he agreed, under threat of a writ of habeas to force a court hearing, that his mother could be released.
- Mathers gave Jeffreys the sort of look a mother gave an ill mannered child that had embarrassed her in public.
- So even when the gray haired man I sometimes call my father in public embarrasses me a lot, I love him all the same.
- Paul has the kind of parents that embarrass you in public and don't care if people are looking, but don't get him wrong he still loves them.
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.