In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1a helluva guy — un tío legal Spain informal
- That's a helluva lot of money for one member of Congress from one small company.
- Your credibility gap on Iraq, he effectively told the president, is a helluva lot bigger than mine.
- I've enjoyed many a beer with Alan and sure as hell look forward to enjoying a helluva lot more.
- By the end he was drinking a helluva lot - a bottle of vodka after each show.
- It's a wide open race and I think it's a good thing because it's turning into a helluva show.
- The world is in a helluva mess and it is going to get worse before it gets better.
- Harold Bloom, the Yale professor and literary critic, has been on a helluva roll.
- I don't know where he gets this stuff, but someday, he's going to be one helluva good man.
- Democracy is on a roll, even if there is a helluva lot of work to be done.
- Discussing books with your friend is one helluva exercise, I tell ya.
- And what Curtis has to say is a helluva lot more interesting than what Michael Moore had to say.
- That is what might delicately be referred to as one helluva stretch.
- Seriously though, Rudolf must have had one helluva hangover this morning.
- Last year, one of the other writers who worked on the show sold his Xerox of my bible on eBay for a helluva lot of money.
- If we're going to be one people, we all - especially pakeha - have a helluva lot of learning to do.
- Shea is an outstanding writer and a helluva defender of the faith.
- Larry's wife, Sarah, is now one of my closest friends (and one helluva good cook).
- Does make me think though, seven years is a helluva long time!
- I realised I'd just seen a really big clue - one helluva giveaway - so I reckon I know whodunnit.
- But when I tried to put my finger on it… they actually had a helluva lot in common.
- hell of a
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