In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1lead-up ( to sth)
- campaigning is intensifying in the lead-up to the election — la campaña se está intensificando a medida que se aproximan las elecciones
- About 20 children, along with some adults, took part to bring a smile to everybody in the lead-up to Christmas.
- There was a series of workshops and debates in the lead-up to the project's unveiling.
- Negotiations broke down at the end of what appeared to be a very amicable and positive period in the lead-up to these talks.
- In the lead-up to a race I run through lots of scenarios and afterwards think about how I could have improved my performance.
- I had many such experiences at meetings and discussions in the lead-up to the referendum.
- This was in the lead-up to the 1997 election, and, as you do, we'd talk about politics whenever it popped up on the radio.
- We are left with a deep and palpable sense of the class hatred that gained momentum in the lead-up to the coup.
- The agreement also helped pave the way for crucial diplomatic and military co-operation in the lead-up to World War One.
- Throughout the lead-up to the event the different managers and the amounts pledged for each will be displayed in store.
- For the region's playgroups and nurseries it has been a feast of babies, bonnets and bunnies in the lead-up to Easter.
- In the lead-up to the big race, we take a look at some of the legendary cars that have raced in Bathurst.
- Everything has gone quiet in the lead-up to the federal election but, once the poll is over, expect the talk to begin again.
- That always looks good during the lead-up to a provincial election.
- It was in the lead-up to her marriage to Jonathan that she decided to quit her job as a primary school teacher in York and enter the wedding business.
- And all this action was taking place in the lead-up to the last election.
- The lack of agreement on specific policy measures was underscored in the lead-up to the meeting.
- There was a real sense of occasion and celebration in the lead-up to the signing of the charter.
- There are fears that the violence could get worse in the lead-up to the handover of power on the 30th of June.
- Unfortunately, the lead-up to it deserved, if not the same level of urgency, at least something approaching it.
- The hesitancy and uncertainty that characterised the lead-up to this conflict has now been taken into the battlefield.
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.