In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(pleasure/fame) efímero(pleasure/fame) fugaz
- I mean what could you possibly win, apart from cash and the kind of frankly transitory and ephemeral applause of certain kinds?
- I'd live the transient and ephemeral existence of a backpacker for a week, an existence of freedom and simple pleasures.
- The pictures reflect an interest in the ephemeral, impermanent, transient nature of the world.
- But even that fleeting feeling, so ephemeral that you begin to doubt whether you really tasted its existence, is precious.
- These traces of identity pass by the spectator in ephemeral moments, reflected, refracted, and distorted, as in a funnyhouse mirror.
- The title of the exhibition suggests something fleeting, almost ephemeral: the images hung from the ceiling transferred on the fabrics confirm this.
- They are organized by season, and I find this clever and wonderfully suited: jam-making is really the art of canning an ephemeral moment of the year, to be enjoyed later when nostalgia strikes.
- For a while, everyone watched the crowd grow larger in an ephemeral moment of promise and anticipation.
- Being a woman and an artist does make a difference, in the same way that nationality, so crucial but so ephemeral in today's transient art world, does.
- Taken individually, each object may have provoked some unsettling reactions and reverberations, but those were fleeting and ephemeral.
- Still, throughout my studies I have come across one or two stories from business gurus that I admit that I have found to be quite helpful, and a bit less ephemeral than a temporary high.
- For me, each flash of the van was observed stoically, as an ephemeral moment of pseudo-intellectual reflection.
- Sometimes, there's a whole world to be discovered in the fine detail of an ephemeral mood or a fleeting emotion.
- Always not quite there, within the poet's reach but not to be grasped, the ephemeral and transitory scenes open like views in a highly trafficked street, only to close again just as quickly.
- It is in this room that fleeting, ephemeral moments in time are transformed into lasting eternal pieces of art.
- Happiness for Aristotle is not a fleeting feeling or an ephemeral passion.
- The writer aims to take those fleeting, ephemeral, sensual moments and transform them into something rich, coherent and meaningful.
- He roams the continents, freezing those ephemeral moments of life.
- Trends are ephemeral, fleeting: by the time you've identified something, it's gone, or changed out of all recognition.
- The quote places pop culture in context where every ephemeral moment is defined in time.
2Biology(flower) efímero(insect) de vida efímera
- More generally, there are the well-known patterns whereby plants with large genomes cannot adopt an annual or ephemeral lifestyle and in which weeds tend to have small genomes.
- This correlation is well established for ephemeral species.
- Deceptively mundane, the stores are ephemeral polling and pollinating organs, transient fruit-bodies of information.
- It captures the familiar sight of memorials in the shape of crosses erected to road accident victims, decorated symbolically with ephemeral flowers.
- Present plant communities are evidently ephemeral aggregations controlled by intersecting gradients of floral change.
- Coriander is an ephemeral plant which only lasts two to three months so you need to regularly plant new Coriander in your herb garden.
- Plants with short reproductive cycles, such as ephemeral and annual herbs, have genomes that are smaller on average than those with long cycles such as perennial herbs.
- Spadefoot toad tadpoles and other species that develop in ephemeral pools have evolved traits that allow for successful development in an unpredictable environment.
- This may allow for more confident distinction of ephemeral substrates from more stable habitats.
- They have short life spans and live on ephemeral food patches.
- Within the bodies of brackish or salt water, an ephemeral microflora and fauna (indicated by rare acritarchs and microforam linings) developed.
- In northern Utah, Osmia lignaria propinqua emerge beginning in late April, coincident with the flowering of spring ephemeral herbs and shrubs.
- As ground moisture is pulled back into the dry atmosphere, ephemeral wildflowers slowly fade from the upland slopes, signaling harder times to come.
- Bulbs have a very different life strategy from ephemeral weeds.
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.