In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1fallar(chance) echar a perderI flubbed the exam — la pifié en el examen informal
- On the other hand, it is partly because he is the only one who could make it through the run without flubbing a line.
- North Carolina proved in the NCAA basketball finals this week that a team with the best talent can carry a coach who repeatedly has flubbed the big ones.
- A gag reel of the stars flubbing their lines is set to music and is actually funnier than the film (which isn't saying much).
- The debut actress imagines flubbing her lines in the play.
- Of course, we had pretty lousy communication between us, and totally flubbed the practical part of it.
- Yet he says she habitually showed up late, flubbed her lines and was so puffy-faced that she needed ice packs and heavy makeup.
- After flubbing her lines, Haines said: ‘I could be a lesbian, folk-dancing, black woman stutterer in a wheelchair with a gimping rubber leg.’
- Apparently she flubbed her lines because of bad eyesight not because she was drunk or on drugs.
- The opening night performance showed signs of strain as Doyle flubbed some lines, performance energy dipped and Scottish accents slipped in and out of authentic focus.
- For fans of actors flubbing their lines and breaking character, check out the ‘Severed Parts’ gag reel.
- Finally, there is a humorous blooper reel of Kermit and his friends flubbing their lines, and a batch of theatrical trailers for other Columbia family films.
- When the show begins, the set and costumes haven't arrived, lines are flubbed, actors go missing, sound and light cues are mixed up and props break.
- Time and again, she flubbed her identifications of words and colors.
- The same thing is true defensively (dating back to last season) - he no longer is making great plays and flubbing routine ones.
- He made the shot from that strange straddling stance, almost weeping with embarrassment, one had to presume, and flubbed the shot, barely scraping the ball out onto the grass.
- Here's the antidote to flubbing your short chip shots.
- In some cases, the celebrities who appeared on the show couldn't even tell their dumb joke without flubbing it or laughing - a no-no in my book.
- There are several hearty laughs to be had, and the hesitations and flubbed lines of opening night will surely disappear as the run continues.
- I took a deep breath, flubbed my first line as I walked across the kitchen set, and then took my place in the chair where I did my ‘Oh, George you are my hero for loving your country this much’ speech.
- We shot the ‘Hometown Howdy’ before the show, and I flubbed it twice before getting it ‘right.’
1meter la pata informalembarrarla South America informal
1metedura de pata feminine informalmetida de pata feminine Latin America informalembarrada feminine South America informal
- But maybe it was a flub to wear the polo shirt with the alligator again.
- Had the flub been quoted in context, with the surrounding paragraphs of fairly well-presented material, readers would have quickly understood this.
- Along with a 6 minute gag reel that is nothing more than flubs and mistakes, there are 13 deleted scenes with optional Farrelly commentary that explains the reason for their omission in the film.
- An outtakes reel includes some halfway humorous flubs by the cast and crew (another sad case of the cast's mistakes being funnier then what ended up on screen).
- . Yes, for a limited time only, you can witness the various flubs, flaws and foul-ups of the MST3K gang as they try to work their way through a typical two-hour episode.
- Long-running comics titles often resort to this ploy - rewriting story history that was first created on the fly gives the writers a chance to act as if the first flubs never happened.
- With his emotive voice and captivating stage presence, Lightburn is truly the star of the show, although the rest of the band makes far fewer technical flubs and is really quite impressively tight.
- These flubs, combined with the fact that the director chose to have the actors constantly walking up and down the aisles of the theatre, ultimately only served as a major detraction from the performance.
- For a while, Dean was able to shake off the flubs, but he was peaking too soon.
- With the fast-forward editing and narration flubs gracing the final cut, it seems like you were trying to mirror the intensity of skating.
- What about those little flubs and outtakes, the musical equivalent of typos?
- This is bookended with a humorous gag reel of flubs and mistakes by the cast, crew, and gremlins!
- He is forceful and clear and with almost no flubs - and no embarrassingly funny flubs.
- Crikey has fired the odd shot without proper trial, but always has the mettle to account for the mistake - a fine example to the mainstream where, as a matter of routine, such flubs go unacknowledged.
- These sometimes terrible flubs were due largely, if not entirely, to Wilson's rigid personality and outsized ego.
- The flub cost him a full second, and he never got it back, finishing a humiliating 16th, 1.71 seconds off the pace.
- The production is not without its problems: opening night, at any rate, featured a couple technical flubs, and often the music drowned out the performers' voices.
- Did the best-selling author commit a minor flub or a journalistic felony?
- ‘Killer Bloopers’ is a rough gag reel of flubs and outtakes from the production.
- Though not as much fun as the bootleg TOS tape that has made the rounds for decades, this is a cute segment of flubs and goofs.
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.