In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1enfurecerponer furiosohis comments infuriated me — sus comentarios me enfurecieron / me pusieron furioso
- You know, it just really infuriates me to think that this is still an issue for me at the age of 36!
- Having immersed myself in his life, it infuriates me that the man behind some of the greatest films ever made should have been reduced to this awkward, exiled and in some ways grotesque figure.
- It got to the point where it was infuriating me that much I shoved it in her mouth.
- What infuriates me is the undervaluing of the sort of help which keeps older women reasonably fit - physiotherapy, chiropody, check-ups and so on.
- That anyone would find his lousy play any good infuriates him.
- If there is anything that infuriates me, it is being ignored or dismissed.
- It infuriates me that people cause so much mindless damage, which costs the car owners a small fortune.
- What infuriates me most and makes me wish for a second TV at my place is the choice of ‘celebrities’ to take part in this jumble sale of food.
- The level of ignorance this question represents infuriates me.
- I am obviously not a football fan, but it infuriates me to see all these people who think that just because a man has money he should give it willingly to anyone who asks for it.
- He annoys me and infuriates me but he also kind of intrigues me.
- Don't make yourself look at what infuriates you.
- This perpetuation of the idea that mental illness is less legitimate than physical illness absolutely infuriates me.
- I have always found this upsetting as an environmentalist, just as the current scandal infuriates me as a typographer.
- If anything infuriates me it's this fake morale-boosting stuff.
- And on the days when I say something that angers and infuriates you, tell me!
- The whole thing infuriates me because whoever was in charge of the creative copy for this ad series was taking the easy way out, and didn't bother thinking it through completely.
- The article that Dan talks about here just infuriates me.
- It infuriates him that they've decided to come in and say untruths about him.
- The suggestion that rural communities in Scotland will lose out in the broadband revolution infuriates him.
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.