In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(smile) de complicidadshe gave me a knowing look — me miró dándome a entender que ya lo sabía
- Her knowing smile didn't give away the fact that she hoped one day he would see her as more than her brother's little sister.
- Now he was on the couch, a knowing smile slowly spreading across his face.
- Like most of the vitriol directed their way, they take it with a pinch of salt, a knowing smile and a guarantee they'll have the last laugh.
- She was watching us, observing us, and there was a knowing smile on her elfin face that sent a shiver down my spine.
- The trio share knowing smiles, suggesting a sexual familiarity I don't want or need to know about.
- European passengers exchanged knowing smiles, amused or not very, according to taste.
- Jade gave her brother a knowing look and smiled.
- Earlier this year, Liz Hurley was snapped walking out of the store swinging a bulging carrier bag and wearing a knowing smile.
- Lynn, Michelle and Tatiana broke off their conversation and gave each other knowing looks.
- Over his shoulder I could see Dan watching me with a knowing smile, and I felt myself turn a darker shade of red.
- Bernice emerged from the dressing room and gave me a knowing look.
- This was received with knowing glances and wry smiles.
- One man, however, looked on from his seat in the stand with a knowing smile and a warm sense of satisfaction as he reflected on another job well done.
- Mrs. Wexler walked out and closed the door, a small, knowing smile on her face.
- Liam looked at his sister with a knowing smile and winked.
- Alana looked in and smiled a little knowing smile and nodded at us.
- He gave Andrew a sharp, knowing look.
- But now Draco turned to her with that knowing smile on his lips and his eyes shining brightly.
- Dom and Matt exchanged knowing looks and roguish smiles, and Chris grave an exaggerated groan.
- His lips curved into a knowing smile though Georgia tried to keep her expression as disinterested as possible.
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.