In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(beating)paliza femininetunda feminineto give sb a good hiding — darle a algn una buena paliza / tunda
- the team got / took a terrible hiding from the champions — los campeones le dieron una paliza tremenda al equipo
- Last year, after the hiding from Cork, we got a bit of pride back the way the lads played against Galway in the Park, they went down fighting.
- The minute offenders are apprehended, they are ushered to a quiet spot behind the bushes and will be on the receiving end of such a hiding that they are not likely to re-offend.
- As if that was not bad enough, Murphy then gave away a second penalty - earning himself a red card as well - to leave Shrimps looking at a hiding.
- The prosecutor said Foster, who was arrested in a pub, later told the police he was terrified he was going to get a hiding, having been told to get out of the car.
- It's all very well to talk about promoting the sport but try telling that to the Namibian players this week or whoever else have been on the end of a real hiding those past few weeks.
- In the second half, only a superb display by Paul Green in the Builders' goal separated them from a real hiding as they suffered a hangover from their midweek cup semi-final win.
- Whatever the excuses - and however valid they might be - the league leaders were given a right hiding by the Lanarkshire newcomers.
- In 1956, it was called getting a thrashing, or a hiding - or just ‘getting it’.
- At 20-3 down they were looking at a real hiding, but they found some passion.
- A couple of good points from Therese Keenan sealed the issue and St. Laurences were suddenly on the wrong end of a ten-point hiding.
- Enrico Chiesa completed the 8-1 hiding with a penalty.
- Meanwhile St. Peter's were receiving a hiding from a surprisingly slick Pembroke side, whose Ball, ending only hours before, had no doubt taken its toll.
- Replacement keeper Matt Sargeant was brought on and striker Joel Rogers sacrificed, but that did not stop Epsom from being on the wrong end of a real hiding.
- Everyone agrees Northern Ireland are facing a hiding from England.
- She told her to put the ‘damn phone’ away and said if she were her daughter she would have given her a good hiding.
- Even though Newcastle were on the wrong end of a hiding against Leicester last weekend, May repaid Andrew's faith by setting up Newcastle's two tries.
- I was always chicken when it came to getting hidings from my father.
- It will be a case of reality-time on Saturday when the Redmen from Grafton travel to Lismore to take a likely hiding from the Greens.
- We stand to get a hiding, but it ought to be exciting anyway.
- I told Dorothy I would get a hiding for being so late but Dorothy said she would talk to my parents.
- Scotland suffered a humiliating hiding in this international friendly at Hampden Park today.
- A few results offered false hope - a victory on Boxing Day away to Motherwell, Livingston taking a hiding at Perth.
- It's the right way to go and while a few hidings may be endured along the way, young players will by finding their feet at inter-county level.
- I don't drink because I see a lot of people, they get hidings from their husbands.
- As with any team facing an Old Firm member in the Scottish Cup final, the script reads that you turn up, do your best, but prepare for a hiding and the consolation of a loser's medal.
- The justice replied that he was satisfied that it was not the father's fault that the boys had done what they did. He gave them a good hiding and it was no less than what they deserved.
- Mr Smith then heard them threaten: ‘We'll get you out, give you a good hiding and then put you back there for the night’.
- Ally MacDonald's own goal in nine minutes then set Skye up for what might have been a real hiding, especially when Alan MacLeod was sent off in 35 minutes.
- Alert readers may have noticed that the England cricket team has been on the wrong end of several hidings in recent years, and indeed have sunk to the level that they are now regarded as the weakest of the ‘top’ cricket nations.
- But a violent hiding, indulged in by parents who lash out at their children to cover up their own failings, only causes bitter resentment.
1(concealment)to be in hiding (from sb) — estar escondido (de algn)
- to go into hiding (from sb) — esconderse (de algn)
- to come out of hiding — salir de su (or mi etc.) escondite
- A computer programmer from Wigan has gone into hiding after winning the jackpot on TV's Who Wants to be A Millionaire?
- Rogers then discharged himself and went into hiding.
- The couple then went into hiding in Sheffield, first at a bed and breakfast and then at Foxhill Road for a couple of months.
- They say that African women in particular are desperate for asylum because of domestic violence in their home countries and that many have to go into hiding when they are deported.
- Many opposition supporters have fled into hiding.
- Felipe had wanted to go into hiding after the threat, but Carmen had persuaded him that the family should stay together.
- Mr Chen remains in hiding after claiming there are a thousand agents for China operating in Australia and that people have been kidnapped and transported back to Beijing.
- He added that he had gone into hiding for fear of his life.
- Bepe's alleged assailant has since gone into hiding, but police said they knew who they were looking for and expected to make an arrest soon.
- Kerensky narrowly escaped this defeat, and for the next few weeks he lived in hiding until he could leave the country, eventually arriving in France.
- A woman has gone into hiding after the businessman husband who tried to kill her was freed on bail, eight months into a 12-year jail term.
- The members of the group fled and went into hiding.
- No one knows whether Defoe fought at this battle, but he certainly was forced into hiding afterwards and was lucky not to be caught and hanged.
- When he eventually emerged from hiding, the controversial centre-forward dismissed the incident as a prank, and blamed the press for blowing matters out of proportion.
- During the weeks of terror that followed, two of the revolutionary leaders, Rosa Luxemburg and Karl Liebknecht, went into hiding in Berlin.
- The curtains on her bungalow home remained closed yesterday afternoon and locals said she may have gone into hiding to escape the media frenzy.
- They went to a hospital under police guard, then into hiding.
- In January 2003, the BBC interviewed her; at that time, she had come out of hiding but was attended by bodyguards.
- His five years in hiding also raise many questions.
- Surviving the trauma, she goes into hiding with her mother in a more remote village.
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