In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1idiotez feminineimbecilidad feminine
- Now, there is no idiocy on the left, except the worship of Stalin, that is not mirrored on the right.
- I'll admit to the thrill of scoring what I consider a direct hit against some fashionable idiocy.
- Is there any point in the usual method of the blogger - dealing point by point with such idiocy and delusion?
- It's idiotic, but idiocy in the defence of freedom is no vice.
- Fortunately, for once I don't seem to be the only one convinced of his idiocy - most of his backbenchers are too.
- Apparently it's better to be in favour of marriage than to be against outrageous idiocy.
- Indeed through all the mayhem and idiocy, Blue prove perfectly captivating.
- At the end, though, sectarian idiocy gave way to mass jubilation.
- Rolling her eyes and shaking her head at her own idiocy, her thoughts returned to the subject.
- Socialism is obviously superior to that classical liberal idiocy, so quit the whingeing.
- Moore is also adept at letting assorted crazies expose their idiocy on camera.
- And, in the face of such unfeeling, unthinking idiocy, how can old Britons remain hopeful?
- Yes, I recently put myself in a possibly vulnerable position and got the backlash of my idiocy.
- That sentence is worth reading a couple of times, if only to savour its breathtaking idiocy and vacuity.
- Like his previous idiocy it is the sort of political trick that looks clever for 10 minutes.
- Actually, I've found situations like this are an almost perfect barometer of idiocy.
- The duo display a likable rapport and a healthy sense of irony, and their show is punctuated by flashes of invigorating idiocy.
- That would seem to be either the highest levels of idiocy, or the deepest level of conspiracy.
- There can only be a handful of people in the land that would find that sort of idiocy impressive - but trust Hari to know every one of them.
- Crazy wisdom versus sane idiocy is a recurring tendency in modern American poetry.
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.