In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(strong point)fuerte masculine
- Angst is my forte, so beware the bittersweet angst that is my sword!
- As visitors to this blog may have gathered, all that HTML-squiggle-dot stuff isn't the Professor's forte.
- Bocelli may be a global singing star, but opera's not his forte.
- Such situations are Jamie McAllister's forte and twice within a brief spell, he accepted the duty.
- By the way, Fred is alive and well in Wellington and looking forward to a new season of javelin throwing, his forte nowadays, along with track and field administration.
- Whereas Brian specialises in little gifts, Beth's forte is surprises.
- If entertainment is your forte you fare out no better.
- I may be surrounded with a reminder of the old times but chivalry was never my forte and lucky for me no one expected it to be.
- His forte lies in turning the plebeian into the poetic.
- Jumping has always been his forte and really it has all been about getting him fit and ready.
- Admittedly, his latest two efforts have been less than inspiring, but they both came over hurdles and jumping fences is very much his forte these days.
- Our forte right now, whether we like it or not, is that we're a live band.
- If adventure sports is one's forte, the city offers everything from dune bashing, desert camping and deep water diving to dolphin watching.
- Knowledge has always been Hinduism's forte and almost all the ancient temples had specially dedicated space for encouraging arts and literature.
- Ploughing was his forte and he loved to sow and plant the crops, watch them grow and mature, and harvest them at the back-end.
- If innovation isn't the industry's forte, adapting research to the profit motive certainly is.
- That said, Ali Baba's forte lies in its masterly lahmacuns and pides - appropriately enough, Turkey's answer to the pizza.
- Davis' main strength, fund raising, is also Clinton's forte.
- His forte lay in articulating authentic emotion, because most of his fictional writing was structured around intensely felt personal experiences.
- As noted previously, mathematics is not the Professor's forte - nor even simple sums, apparently.
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.