In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1bis masculine¡otra!to play an encore — tocar un bis
- to sing an encore — cantar un bis
- After the final encore, the curtains shut and people began to leave.
- They are playing their second encore after some serious chanting and foot stomping.
- They order a jug of sangria, watching the Argentinian who, aware of his audience's renewed interest, is now performing an encore.
- We all start stamping our feet and calling for the obligatory encore.
- The audience loved it nonetheless, applauding and demanding an encore.
- In short, a band that is gracious enough to perform two encores is worthy of forgiveness.
- After receiving their prizes, the winners performed an encore.
- The crowd of course couldn't let it go at that and we demanded an encore.
- And then it's time for the encores and final farewells.
- After the first encore, the crowd made it obviously clear they wanted more.
- After a few minutes of shouts for more, they reappear for the inevitable encore.
- An encore of a Galician folk song was a welcome chance to appreciate the group's many talents once again.
- At 62 she rarely betrayed her age and, if my memory serves me correctly, she performed a number of encores to thank the very enthusiastic audience.
- One starstruck lad stood in front of the stage, waiting patiently for a second encore.
- They did two encores, the second of which began simply with Johnson performing solo acoustic.
- The two-hour set was a mix of new songs and older hits with two encores.
- We are also pleased that an encore performance was requested by the public.
- Then they produced a second-half encore which delighted their manager even more.
- The riot lasted forty-five minutes and an encore performance was put on the following night.
- After a standing ovation and two encores, we were left wanting more.
1pedir la repetición de
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