In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1informal(furious)furiosofuribundo informalto be livid with sb — estar furibundo con algn informal
- Her eyes grew livid with anger and she reached for the phone.
- A quiet street was left resembling a scrapyard after an irate motorist, apparently livid at not finding a parking spot outside his house, went berserk and smashed up all the cars on the street.
- The parlor doors burst open, and Ashton strode inside, looking livid with anger.
- Aides say he was fuming, so livid that he almost refused to come out to talk to the crowd.
- He looks livid, however, and I'm dreading the angry shouting that I'll probably get to look forward to later tonight.
- And I am enraged, horrified, livid that someone would doubt this.
- My buddy told me that Abe was livid with anger, but he hid it, and continued to talk to Barney as though nothing untoward had been said!
- Both were angry, more livid than she could imagine.
- I was livid with anger; desperately trying to maintain my composure in the face of blatant bigotry, and extreme ignorance on the verge of stupidity.
- After I left the office, I was livid with anger, and would have shoved anyone's head down a toilet if they had as much as said a word to me.
- He was livid, cross with himself, and frustrated.
- Alex was livid, visibly shaking with anger and terror.
- He was absolutely livid, fuming at the station staff who couldn't advise him when his next train would be.
- He was livid, furious at his father and his anger grew with every tear his mother shed.
- It remains a solitary recorded example of coffee-table trip-hop fans erupting in a livid wave of anger - the musical equivalent of assistant librarians rioting.
- Ryder was seriously moving past furious to livid.
- I am incensed, I am livid, I am wide awake at 3.20 in the morning Thursday writing this email.
- Joyce isn't speaking with ‘sly humour’ but with livid anger that a tradesman is delaying his book's publication.
- It's a saying that makes women livid with frustration and anger at the unfairness of life, while men can remain smugly secure in their bald spot.
- I was infuriated at being restrained like this, and absolutely livid that they had taken Gabriel away… maybe even killed him.
- It was a livid blue colour although sometimes it melded through a shocking purple into a bright red.
- Dark marks ringed the boy's bony wrist, livid against pale flesh.
- A livid scar stood out against the chestnut skin from his left cheek down to his chin.
- Off to the Charity Ball is a firm favourite, with its livid pastels against bright white, the skulking figures throwing dark, tactile shadows onto the projecting shelf below.
- There was a fresh livid purple bruise under his ear, as though he'd been in a fight.
- Although the application of a cold wet cloth to the injured area may keep the bruise from becoming too livid, the bruise should disappear by itself in 10 to 14 days.
- Her skin was still pale with the exception of the livid bruises that dotted her body.
- They were also concerned that Mrs Holland had a livid bruise on her jaw and had lost a tooth as a result of an assault the previous week.
- The colours come straight from the furnace: ochre, livid purple and charcoal, culminating in the fierce heat of dusk when the dying sun sets fire to the ridgetops.
- There was a large and livid bruise on the left side of her face, where he had hit her, and a cut on the opposite cheek, which he hadn't seen before, where she had hit the floor.
- Among them, nevertheless, are children still in wheelchairs, adults with crutches, a solicitous woman whose face and arms are speckled still with the dark, livid marks left by flying glass.
- He had a livid bruise on his cheek, which was swooned over by many admirers.
- She stroked her long brown hair, making sure it covered the livid bruise on her cheek.
- There's been a colour-shift giving them a rather livid hue as if they had all been bruised in a fight for survival.
- The recoil brought the barrel upwards and it smacked into her face, leaving a livid bruise.
- His body in livid bruises is depicted against the background of Poland's national flag.
- A female teaching colleague once showed me her legs, arms and torso covered in livid bruises.
- There were livid bruises on his shoulder, and chest, he was unshaven, and his hair uncombed.
- My eyes flashed past Nathan picturesque face and caught a figure in black that stood out plainly in the mass of livid colors.
2.2(white)(face) lívidolivid pallor — lividez feminine
2.3(reddish)lívidoshe was livid with rage — estaba lívida de rabia
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.