In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1susushis son/daughter — su hijo/hija
- his sons/daughters — sus hijos/hijas
- it's his house, not hers — es la casa de él, no la de ella
- he broke his arm — se rompió el brazo
- Mr Brown might care to look at another report which came out only hours before his own.
- For a second or two he stood waiting for the wave to pass and let him walk on to his bath.
- We got him as an adult dog and I think he may have been mistreated by his previous owner.
- He is acutely aware that his wife may not have taken to this life as easily as he has.
- No mention is made of the fact that it was his knot that slipped in the first place.
- He was also not put off by the very grown up thought of having to set up his own business.
- He also has a clear view of where he wants to take his business, and it is my role to help him get there.
- However, he neglected to take a picture of this so you'll have to take his word for it.
- He could not feel his legs and had to be helped up by his girlfriend and a male friend.
- Columbus is said to have identified his star the moment he saw the cover of the video.
- What's more remarkable is that not much else was found in either his car or his house.
- Unless he wants to be treated like an animal, he has to exert his free will for the good.
- He does not want to give me his name and will not identify the patient out of respect.
- What he said in his own way was that there is no such thing as a Scottish business community.
- He would be in much the same position as the farmer who previously put his cows in the field.
- What good is it for one man to have millions while people starve on his front stoop?
- He was a jeweller by trade and was getting out of the airforce to start his own business.
- He sold all his possessions to fund the trip and says he has no plans to return home.
- At least he's starting to do most of his business on the paper strewn all over the place.
- It was truly kind of the hairdresser to come to my house with his bonny male assistant.
1suyosuyasuyossuyasall that is his — todo eso es suyo / de él
- his is blue — el/la de él es azul
- it isn't his, but hers — no es de él, sino de ella
- his and hers — para él y para ella
- a friend of his — un amigo suyo / de él
- that habit of his — esa costumbre que tiene
The translation suyo reflects the gender and number of the noun it is standing for. his is translated by el suyo, la suya, los suyos, las suyas, depending on what is being referred to.
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.