In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(shout/expression) de júbilo literary(shout/expression) alborozado literary(speech) exultante literarythey were jubilant at their win — estaban radiantes de alegría con la victoria
- his enemies were jubilant at his downfall — sus enemigos se regocijaron con su caída
- More than 150 jubilant residents clapped and cheered as plans to build homes on a children's play area were thrown out.
- The big fellow immediately sprinted towards jubilant home fans and was booked for throwing his jersey to the ground.
- By the time I returned to my mother's, she was jubilant because she had received two phone calls to assure her that the bag was safe and well.
- She walks slowly down a street now emptied of cars and people, but soon breaks into a jubilant run.
- The jubilant crowd shrieked as the balls sailed into the stands' perimeters and crashed into the boundary.
- Tourism bosses are jubilant at the publicity Scarborough is receiving prior to the 2004 holiday season.
- At Martin's family home in neighbouring Conception Bay, however, the mood was jubilant.
- Mark Williams was jubilant after his title triumph ended his 26-month wait for a tournament win on home soil.
- A jubilant Oxford crew spray the bubbly as they celebrate an impressive row in the 151st Boat Race.
- The streets were packed, and the mood was jubilant, as more and more policemen and women continued to pour in during the afternoon.
- And jubilant retail bosses are celebrating a similar success story throughout last year.
- After the game the jubilant fans carried on celebrating, filling the pubs and painting the Welsh capital blue and white.
- The Sligo fans were definitely jubilant and dozens of camera phones captured the moment but that's as far as it went.
- Foreign companies were jubilant, since they would get unprecedented access to the Chinese market.
- The mood was jubilant and Edith thought that her exile and imprisonment were finally over.
- Students, former guerrilla fighters, police and soldiers took to the streets in a jubilant parade.
- The two had been out together the previous night, and Montgomery appeared tired but jubilant.
- The jubilant winners said they would relax for a couple of days before preparing for the television round.
- But those who took part were jubilant that in their eyes the event had been ‘such a success’.
- It started on election night 1998 with John Howard jubilant before an ecstatic crowd.
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.