In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- He is a very excitable young man who absolutely loves what he does.
- There's a word we have for friends that can be a little emotional like that: excitable.
- Evidentally, this is an effective way for her to keep herself calm because she is easily excitable.
- His coolly rationalist approach to religion was complemented by an excitable temperament and a taste for the picaresque.
- ‘There is an overly excitable mood amongst the political classes, and the game is far from clear yet,’ says one senior government source.
- It is not true, she says, that the English are not emotional or excitable.
- Once again, plenty of turn-out time and correct feeding for the type of work the horse is doing, will help to calm an excitable temperament.
- Cattle from one source were calm and handled easily, whereas cattle from the other source were easily excitable and difficult to handle.
- Research has shown even casual smoking during pregnancy can make newborn babies jittery, more excitable and more difficult to console than babies born to non-smokers.
- They have to be more patient, less emotional, more deliberative, less excitable.
- Where else but my established favorite place of relaxation, where my ever excitable brain can, and often does, fall peacefully asleep in mid-debate.
- He drank round the clock, became tense, excitable and uninterested in what he himself had created.
- The easily excitable man with the curly hair has decided to join myself and Jared in this little experiment and has already posted his first song.
- Once the heat of the day has passed and the sun starts to set, a steady trickle of excitable youngsters drag their parents and grandparents to the banks of the river.
- They are passionate, excitable and talkative about all sport - at least sport as it is played Down Under where, by the way, this column is coming to you from.
- The Artisan Child is highly active, easily excitable, likes taking risks and getting into mischief.
- The most easily excitable ones immediately interpreted his comments to mean that he thought women were dumb.
- Such erratic behaviour, it would emerge, was typical of Wilson, a man known in the local community as being a quiet, if excitable, young man, of rather low intelligence.
- The president, meanwhile, seemed excitable, edgy and sometimes ungrounded.
- In the first phase of his public career before 1914 he was widely regarded as a young man in a hurry who was self-centred and excitable.
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.