In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1imaginableit was scarcely imaginable that they would surrender — era prácticamente inimaginable que fueran a rendirse
- he's the laziest person imaginable — es la persona más perezosa que se pueda imaginar
- Thus 12 hours after waking you will feel worse than you thought imaginable.
- Suddenly, it transforms into simply the most fabulously entertaining spectacle imaginable.
- And the greatest possible power can surely sustain the grandest imaginable promises.
- They are putting in the longest imaginable hours and are really getting aid organised and out there.
- Without an imaginable beauty, there would be no ideal in terms of which to strive for a more actually beautiful world.
- In fact, the producers seem to have gone out of their way to find the dullest young people imaginable.
- But no, every one of the reluctant grooms went along with the tackiest ceremonies imaginable.
- I always make a beeline straight for the salad bar where I kid myself I am going to eat the most healthy meal imaginable.
- We had four days away in Cornwall which was absolute bliss, helped by having the most gorgeous weather imaginable.
- The bathrooms are large and handsome, and supplied with every imaginable accessory.
- There are clubs devoted to every plant group imaginable, from cacti to clematis, roses to rhododendrons.
- He came to California hardly knowing a soul and worked at every job imaginable from janitor to a roady in a car show.
- Here's to 2002 providing us with the greatest three days of sport imaginable.
- It's got one of the most dauntingly bleak and unhappy endings imaginable.
- My eyes were opened to a simple truth: supermarkets are the most inconvenient shops imaginable.
- In short, every imaginable variation of this situation exists in some universe or other.
- Shopping plazas have sprung up in every imaginable location of this sleepy town.
- Contemporary German theater is no longer imaginable without its stage designers.
- No advance in civilisation may even be imaginable without some contact between cultures.
- In this case it was up to the personal preferences of one man with one of the most unenviable jobs imaginable.
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.