In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(romance)aventura feminineromance masculineamoríos masculine derogatory
- The end of a love affair can signal a new beginning in another part of your life.
- It wasn't long before their working relationship had developed into a love affair.
- His travels were inspired, in the beginning at least, by an unfortunate love affair.
- She fell madly in love with one of my great-great-uncles and they supposedly had a love affair.
- Johnny agrees to renew their own love affair and he and Gilda are soon married.
- A tense atmosphere could envelop your marital relationship or love affair.
- Her relationship with William was depicted as a love affair, involving many partings and returns from war.
- This all serves to make the movie - a story of a love affair running up against a war - that much more engaging.
- Much of the first half of this book is devoted to his love affair with Catherine.
- Sexual affairs and one-night-stands are usually short-term and rarely become love affairs or long-term friendships
- But their idyllic love affair is undermined by Nick's sudden and unexplained illness.
- After an unhappy love affair, Brennan moved to New York where her real story starts.
- Ralph's relationship with his mother is fraught, as is his love affair with Celia.
- In a future authoritarian state, Winston Smith rebels by beginning an illicit love affair and plotting revolution.
- They became intimate at New Year's 1960 and pursued their love affair for many years.
- With his remaining time, Charlie visits his family and has a tender love affair with Alice.
- Famous composers, such as those belonging to the Romantic era, weren't only passionate about their music, they were also passionate about their respective love affairs.
- Police were also aware that the victim was addicted to gambling on football, and there was an extra issue of a love affair.
- A woman is writing a novel about a love affair, or, more specifically, the end of the affair.
- How could he possibly tell his parents that he was involved in a love affair with a married woman?
2(enthusiasm)pasión femininehis love affair with opera — su pasión por la opera
- It was here that his lifelong love affair with European culture began.
- For a true devotee, these hardships are just part of her love affair with the sport.
- Glasgow has had an astonishing love affair with the cinema for more than 100 years.
- Science, for Crick, was always a love affair with nature - a grand romantic adventure.
- Perhaps more than most Europeans, Swedes have a love affair with big, comfortable cars.
- Our love affair with fame is very bad for our health, and now science has proved it.
- She has had a passionate love affair with dance, so much so that it has become more than just a hobby.
- The foot fetish is hardly new - Asian countries have had a love affair with the foot for centuries.
- During this time Peter learnt to speak French and this was the beginning of his love affair with Europe.
- The Indian love affair with the one-day game began with their surprise victory in the World Cup of 1983.
- Rich in Mexican culture, Tucson has long had a love affair with this powerful music.
- Nationalism is about an intense love affair with the homeland.
- It is 25 years now since I first set eyes on this painting, and so began a long love affair whose ardour shows no sign of abating.
- Phil also had an early love affair with the computer and often stayed up all night.
- Every major city has a love affair with the local sports clubs, no matter what sport is being played.
- It is true, my passionate love affair with the English language knows no bounds.
- I eventually bought all their albums and began a life-long love affair with Canadian rock.
- First, there is no doubt that the American love affair with the automobile continues.
- Despite a lifelong love affair with journalism, the job just wasn't going my way.
- Hunters are particularly frustrated at the love affair citified folk have with deer.
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.
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