In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(riot/scandal) verdadero(scandal/riot) auténticoa full-blown artist — un artista en toda la extensión de la palabra
- Reg Keys, the father of Lance Corporal Keys, of north Wales, says he will mount a serious, full-blown campaign against Mr Blair.
- It is core to their lives, and that situation will remain as they mature into full-blown consumers.
- It is in the deeper recesses of the lung where the Anthrax spores develop into full-blown Pulmonary Anthrax.
- The condition often accelerates the advance of HIV to full-blown Aids.
- He grew up wanting to emulate the majesty of Visconti, the stark realism of Rossellini and the full-blown melodrama of Vincente Minnelli.
- That is, it takes typically eight to thirty years for damaged cells to develop into full-blown cancers.
- Suddenly the butterflies that Derby had been displaying at the latter stages of the first half were developing into full-blown jitters.
- My first full-blown love affair revolved entirely around a musical epiphany: a formal introduction to The Smiths.
- The consumer-credit problem has not yet developed into a full-blown crisis.
- I expected it to turn into a full-blown cold or even flu over the weekend but, apart from the odd sneeze here and there, no other symptoms have materialised.
- Now it has developed into a full-blown national discussion about what it means to be British in the twenty-first century.
- If treated, pre-eclampsia rarely progresses to full-blown eclampsia and most women can have normal babies.
- It's full-blown nutso nonsense to request that people should read the piece and decide for themselves.
- Had India developed a full-blown scientific tradition, then they may have come up with it first, or independently.
- When one in four girls admits to an incipient eating disorder, how do you pick out the ones who are in danger of a full-blown psychiatric complex?
- See a doctor or a psychiatrist quick before the illness develops into its full-blown form.
- Of course, chimpanzees don't proceed to develop full-blown language the way you and I have.
- He suffered numerous minor limited infections which he took as evidence that he had now developed full-blown AIDS.
- All of a sudden, this little obsession of mine seem to have grown into a full-blown schoolboy crush.
- What began as a small commotion is quickly growing into a full-blown riot.
- Aeneas' son Iulus kills a pet stag while hunting, and from that small spark a full-blown war develops.
- Gardaí and army personnel are in training in Athlone in the event of a full-blown strike at the country's prisons.
- The honeycomb bar would be a bone showing early signs of osteoporosis and the one full of bubbles would be the full-blown disease.
- But before these problems can flower into full-blown catastrophes something even worse happens.
- By full time, it bordered on a full-blown travesty of justice.
- The next stage, she says, is an attitude of helplessness about work, the full-blown Sisyphus complex.
- You don't need a complete full-blown language system like humans have in order to make it worthwhile.
- These people are more likely to develop full-blown depression at some point in their lives.
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.