In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1odiardetestaraborrecerI loathe it when she starts asking questions — me revienta / me repatea cuando empieza a hacer preguntas
- It wasn't too long ago that it was more of a case of loathe him or hate him and I certainly was no different.
- She loathes Hollywood, finds it distasteful and banal, hates the idea of her art being tainted by commerce.
- He loathes war and militarism, and despises chauvinism in every form.
- An intensely private man, he loathes the press and hates media criticism.
- She despises the old order, but equally fears and loathes the new lack of order.
- I don't think she actually dislikes the new neighbors so much as she loathes the realtor who sold them their homes.
- Truly, they are now loathed and despised in newspapers across the world.
- We spent too much money on people that hate us and loathe us and want us out of their country.
- Naturally, and by tradition, this means it's always been loathed and despised by the rest of Scotland.
- I drove all the way because I loathe the tube with ever more intense venom.
- First of all, he loathed the sight of the woman who didn't show a trace of sensitivity on the situation.
- She loathes negative space, filling every millimeter of every panel with shading or detail.
- It surprised her how last Autumn, she had loathed the very sight of him.
- Because it's small, no one loathes it the way they hate the big-box stores that sit like pharonic mausoleums in a blacktop desert.
- Queen Mary, who loathes sentiment, is obsessed with pruning and especially hates ivy.
- The anti-globalization left, which abhors property rights of any kind, loathes patents, and quickly found a weak spot in the case of health.
- We got along when she was sober, but otherwise we despised and loathed one another.
- They learn to harness their powers and fight for the very world which hates and loathes them.
- The audience finds themselves sympathising with and loathing the character at the same time.
- If her daughter ends up loathing her she has nobody but herself to blame.
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.