In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1insinuación femininehe accused us by insinuation — nos acusó por medio de insinuaciones
- Further insinuations follow in the shape of questions over the pair's rare competition appearances.
- What is tangible are the insinuations and outright scolding heaped on various nations and entertainment and sports superstars who haven't ponied up what is perceived to be an adequate amount.
- So, the case has completely collapsed, and Kay is left with nothing but vague and unproved insinuations even in the small matters to which he continues to cling for whatever odd reason.
- He had been making similar insinuations for the last three days.
- She has turned it into an increasingly ludicrous set of insinuations, non sequiturs and delusions.
- As usual there were lots of insinuations but there did not seem to be many facts.
- To see those headlines and read those insinuations did hurt, to say the least.
- Far be it from me to stoop to petty insinuations and suggestions, just to illustrate a point.
- The thefts were calculated and professional, and the staff were quick with unpleasant insinuations when the evil deeds were pointed out.
- The Americans resent the charge that they could have prevented the looting, and museum officials are incensed by insinuations that their staff allowed or even profited from it.
- But despite a press barrage of innuendo and insinuations, he has not been charged with, let alone found guilty of, any crime.
- These are insinuations being spread about me because I belong to the poorer classes.
- But there are just hints and insinuations that if I stick around long enough there might be a plot later.
- This was a field of much creativity, which ranged from the crudest slurs to the most subtle insinuations and allusions.
- Mark gives numerous reasons for his attitude, along with somewhat threatening insinuations that resistance is futile and that ‘they’ will destroy you if you try.
- He made the most unpalatable insinuations and unpleasant comparisons without hurting anyone's feelings and without giving cause for disapproval.
- There have been insinuations, accusations, denials and counter-accusations.
- We deny all the implied allegations and insinuations in the strongest possible terms.
- There have also been many other insinuations made about my motives and reasoning for becoming involved in the club.
- Opposition parties have levelled insinuations of skulduggery and secret agreements, but the Australian government has stuck hard to the line that no deal had been done.
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.