In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(at, to this place)aquíacá Latin Americaacácome here! — ¡ven aquí!
- I left it right here — lo dejé aquí mismo
- the shops around here are expensive — las tiendas de por aquí son caras
- Boston is 200 miles from here — Boston está a 200 millas de aquí
- it's hot in here — hace calor aquí
- give it here! — ¡dámelo!
- They moved to Wiltshire in 1957 to farm at Chitterne in the west of county and they have lived here ever since.
- At the moment, there are some other women living here who are near her age to keep her company.
- What does it mean to you to be on pole position here at the French Grand Prix?
- We have a saying here that donkeys in general do not hit their head twice at the same stone.
- I didn't even live here in those days, and he sold land all around Australia by direct mail.
- It is for Australia, and for Australia alone, to decide who comes here and who lives here.
- Val Kilmer is here live to tell us all about his new movie and the roles that made him famous.
- I feel like I might be coming down with a cold; one of my coworkers has a cold and is not here today.
- Beveridge once lived near here, where he would have seen all the ills he listed.
- They also have the chair massage people here today, so I'm thinking of going for that.
- If you are very lucky, you may even be able to get hold of some tickets for one of the concerts or other live performances staged here.
- I inform him that I've been living here for over 9 years, and am coming back tonight.
- We drank a toast to friends and family, here and far away, and I thought about the people I was missing the most.
- In all the years he has lived here, he has never seen killer whales approach so close.
- Nevertheless, there was general approval here this morning for the bird's bid for freedom.
- I notice you have a little bit of a close community going on here where you live.
- Today there are thousands of immigrants who live and work here driven underground.
- They settled in Brooklyn and all of the children were raised and other generations born here.
- Soon there will be very few of us left as generations have to leave the city because they can't afford to live here anymore.
- It is easy to see how, living here, she can maintain what's most important to her: a grip on normality.
2(calling attention to sth, sb)here's £20 — toma 20 libras
- here's what you should do — he aquí lo que debes hacer
- wait! here's the funniest part of it! — ¡espera, que ahora viene lo más gracioso!
- I didn't go; here's why — no fui; ya verás por qué / te voy a decir por qué
- here comes Philip/the bus — aquí está Philip/el autobús
- ask Emily here — pregúntale aquí a Emily
3.1(present)were you here last week? — ¿viniste la semana pasada?
- he isn't here today — hoy no está
- (in roll call) Smith? — here! — ¿Smith? — ¡presente!
3.2(arrived)they're here! — ¡ya llegaron!
- winter'll be here before long — pronto llegará / empezará el invierno
3.3(available)the material is here to be used — el material está para que lo usen
- help yourself, that's what it's here for — sírvete, para eso está
4.1(at this moment, point)entonceshere she hesitated — entonces / en ese momento titubeó
- But when I read things like this, it becomes clear that the time when that can happen is not yet here.
- Just when we imagined we've seen the gamut, here comes a genuine first in the industry.
- Looking at the schedules, one can't help but feel that summer is here and the people who run TV are not.
- Summer holidays are here, bringing the chance to bask in delicious sunshine.
- Well, here comes a ten-ton surprise, because it turns out that their gratitude was all talk.
- But here comes another constraint that you might just consider to be a smoking pistol.
- Summer is here and a bit more fun would be welcome on the streets of Kerry towns.
- I was just getting caught up in wrecks and we got that out of the way early, so here comes our stretch again.
- I can also wear skimpier tops and short sleeves, which is great now that summer is here!
- You also know summer is here when the food markets finally open after a winter of hibernation.
- It looks like this is becoming a real trend and it finally feels like summer is here.
- Summer days are here again, and the winter woollies have finally been put in mothballs.
- Summer is nearly here, and a local theatre group are preparing to hit the road and take advantage of the good weather.
- Summer is here and Agapanthus are one of the most striking plants in early Summer.
4.2(on this point)I'd like to say here that … — sobre este punto yo quisiera decir que …
- here I disagree — ahí no estoy de acuerdo
- many opinions are possible here — sobre esto caben diversas opiniones
5here, let me do it — trae, deja que lo haga yo
- here, you, give us a hand — ¡che (vos), danos una mano!
here, meaning present, is not always translated: we're all here estamos todos. But: she's not here no está aquí.
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.