In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(different/correct) invariablemente(different/correct) siemprethe result is invariably the same — el resultado es siempre / invariablemente el mismo
- he is invariably cheerful — siempre está alegre
- he invariably disappears when there's work to be done — siempre que hay algo que hacer, desaparece
- So much expectation of having a good time invariably leads to disappointment.
- In this context, artists invariably become passive pawns in someone else's game.
- Fishing a lovely loch, or lake even, for the first time is invariably an uplifting experience.
- Some you travel with longer, but you invariably get off at different stations.
- Leave it all be, and everything will come good in the end like it invariably always does.
- The wise old heads would advise him to lay up, but he'd invariably go for the big shot.
- Moving on to the invariably amusing or mildly interesting search engine hits.
- We were spared that dubious solemn expression he invariably adopts for such occasions.
- This type is particularly irritating because their children invariably do well.
- They are virtually unimpeachable in the unbiased, invariably correct reading of a race.
- The meal was invariably gone when he got back, however, and no-one ever worked out how.
- The trimmings are invariably the most fiddly part of the meal, simply because there are so many of them.
- Their names are invariably hard to remember or - if you do remember - hard to put a face on.
- This invariably consists of a lot of strangers in a studio, shouting at each other.
- Sometimes you'd wonder what he was doing, but nearly always it invariably paid off.
- Indeed, the choice and standard of meal was invariably good and occasionally excellent.
- Speaking on behalf of a collective people invariably proves itself to be a declaration of vanity.
- For a lot of these companies, the biggest costs are invariably employment costs.
- So, invariably, is past form because so many of these matches have been decided against the odds.
- It's invariably a journalist wanting her opinion on the latest Saudi Arabian issue.
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.