In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1todoI'm always losing everything — siempre ando perdiéndolo todo
- they sell everything from vegetables to paintbrushes — venden de todo, desde verduras a brochas
- everything else — todo lo demás
- everything possible has been done — se ha hecho todo lo posible
- she's everything to me — (ella) lo es todo para mí
- money isn't everything — el dinero no hace la felicidad
- It was my first cookery book and taught me everything I know about cookery in the tropics.
- I say teach them everything there is to know on the subject, education is the key to this problem.
- I had a really, really great experience and I was glad that everything came together.
- When we first got together we could talk for hours and we shared everything.
- We created everything we did together and, yes, sometimes it was very stressful.
- He never missed a meeting and did everything he could to teach and inspire us.
- Lifting the pasta up high she tosses the spaghetti with a wooden fork and spoon to mix everything together.
- We've got everything from pocket money toys to items that are more expensive.
- Pat promised to train me but he died before he got a chance to teach me everything.
- I worked with her, and she wrote out everything and taught me how to pronounce it.
- I was just wondering if you could put together a list of everything you have coming out this summer.
- With the edges aligned, the stapler is then used to fasten everything together at the top left corner.
- The day case unit is a small, private ward but everything will be mixed together in the big ward.
- He lived in Brixton, did martial arts, taught me everything I know about self defence.
- Survive a holiday together and you can take everything that's thrown at you in matrimony.
- I'm not surprised everything has come together so well, because the team was blended.
- As they all sat together on the bed, Libby told them everything that they did not know.
- To tie everything together, the soundtrack brings to life the entire adventure.
- We think the universe is expanding, which means that in the past everything was closer together.
- It's a presentation with drama and music and then I wind everything together at the end of the night.
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.
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