In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(vigorous, profuse)(style/foliage) exuberante
- There are myriad greens in this landscape but in winter the new growth brings forth a richer than rich green - a vibrant, exuberant, vivid celebration of green.
- Derain's lifelong versatility is evident in his far less exuberant but still cheerful riverscape, The Pool of London, painted at about the same time.
- He was just 40, and in this rural idyll he began to paint landscapes filled with lush, exuberant nature.
- Constructed of pine, its painted surface is an exuberant expression of the artist's imagination and creativity.
- His style is clear and exuberant, his opinions, whether we agree with them or not, are expressed forcefully, often with humour and a little gentle malice.
- The rococo style is characterized by exuberant decoration and ornament frequently based on such natural motifs as shells, rocks, flowers, and leaves.
- His versatile and exuberant style captured the attention of galleries and collectors across the United States and more than 700 of his paintings sold in three years.
- Prune as needed to keep the exuberant foliage from casting unwanted shade on neighboring plants.
- Along with a love of warm weather, they bring the exuberant look of tropical abundance.
- His exuberant style and strong narrative add to his creative substance.
2(lively)(character/person) desbordante de vida y entusiasmoshe was in exuberant high spirits — estaba eufórica
- However, to those uninitiated into Clive's plans and untouched by his exuberant enthusiasm, there seems to be a bit of a problem.
- The mood of the crowd was very cheerful and exuberant.
- He had never seen his manager so animated or exuberant.
- His eyes glint and dart with mischief, his gestures are as exuberant as his rhetorical flourishes.
- The second time, he covered the same material and used the same textbook, but made a big effort to be more exuberant, adding hand gestures and varying the pitch of his voice.
- They don't even try to fit in with the younger, more exuberant and well-dressed crowd.
- The folk dances were a bit bouncy, rather than earthbound, but done with exuberant energy.
- She maintains the cheerfully exuberant demeanor all through the session, especially when showing me the pictures.
- To feel sad and depressed is an undesirable life; to feel exuberant and full of zest is the way life ought to be lived.
- The quietness doesn't promise the coming of an exuberant crowd.
- Women came driving donkeys and weaving straw; children climbed by their sides, full of exuberant chatter.
- She was in her usual exuberant mood.
- However, at most music shows these days, organisers and security personnel don't seem to mind exuberant youngsters climbing onto their chairs, just to wave and sway, keeping time to the music.
- The 16-year-old Canadian turned a relatively oblivious crowd into exuberant fans with his incredible stage show.
- He is an exuberant young man full of energy.
- Everyone looked fit and well and appeared to be in supremely good health as well as exuberant and excited mood.
- Though exuberant, the crowd assembled fell far short in number from the masses that gathered in 1963.
- She was normally exuberant and excited to be seeing him at the end of a long, hard day.
- Mary Tyler Moore looked wonderful, and the hat toss was exactly the right exuberant gesture.
- Fisticuffs, drinking, and also mockery of power-holding elders were expressions of the exuberant energy of the young.
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.