In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(swelling, protuberance)bulto masculine(as result of knock, blow to head) chichón masculine
- If you notice a lump or swelling anywhere on your body, have it checked by your doctor.
- Her mother also had a benign lump removed.
- Some problems may be detected-and treated-early by examining your pet weekly for lumps, bumps and skin irritations.
- My face is swollen and I've got a huge lump on my gum that throbs.
- My son was in great pain, had developed a huge lump in his groin area and after a series of frantic telephone calls the only option was the Hospital.
- I know of people who suffered the lumps and bumps of skin cancers and the inevitable dire consequences.
- Often we are not battered to the point that we display horrendous scars, visible bruises or lumps and bumps.
- All patients complained of swelling or lumps in the affected area with no nipple retraction or discharge.
- In most instances, there is no need for anesthesia, especially for lumps and bumps that are felt underneath the skin.
- Ask your doctor to check you over if you find an unexplained, tender lump on your head.
- Occasionally, hard, tender lumps appear near the scars or along the line of the removed veins.
- After having two benign lumps removed, she had her procedures done just to play it safe.
- Adam turns about to show him the lump on the back of his head.
- She gingerly felt the huge lump on the back of her head and winced - it hurt a lot.
- If you find anything unusual during a self-exam (like a lump or swelling), see your doctor right away.
- There was a gash in his left calf where a rock or something and cut through his pants and into his leg and a huge lump on the back of his head.
- If the discomfort is associated with other symptoms, such as a lump or skin changes, see a doctor as soon as possible.
- Her head started pounding, so she lifted a hand to the area where she had bumped her head and winced when she felt the forming swelling of a lump.
- She went through surgery to remove a cancerous lump on her right breast and 17 surrounding lymph nodes.
- From March to September last year, he believed he had beaten the disease but the lump in his neck returned and on October 16 he was told the cancer had returned.
2.1(piece)(of coal, iron, clay, cheese) trozo masculine(of coal, iron, clay, cheese) pedazo masculine(of sugar) terrón masculinethere were lumps in the sauce — había grumos en la salsa
- She poured herself a cup of tea, adding three lumps of sugar since she loved sweets, and sipped it noisily.
- Then it's all nicely combined into a big lump of dough.
- Tearing a piece from a large lump of kneaded dough on the metal table, the master baker swiftly rolled it out into a long, tube-like form.
- Within seconds of meeting him, this sense of mystique has dissolved, along with the lumps of brown sugar being heaped into our coffee cups.
- The performance paid a kind of homage to how long it takes to grow a lump of coal compared to a clump of rice.
- Paritutu was first discovered by Pakeha in 1770 when Captain Cook sailed down the coast and named the islands after the lumps of sugar he put in his tea.
- There's a trail bar and a cup of tea for everyone, one lump of sugar in each cup.
- This is a nasty piece of thin elastic upon which hollow compressed lumps of sugar and colourings are threaded.
- Feeding him a few lumps of sugar, she was finally able to coax him into allowing her to put on his saddle.
- Since then, a lump of concrete has been thrown at his house.
- We go to London to talks to a geologist at the Natural History Museum about meteors and a lump of what might be the moon which landed on the Nullabor Plain in Australia.
- In contrast, having them sing is like using two lumps of sugar when one will do.
- The rocks reminded him of the lumps of sugar he used to stir into his tea - so they became the Sugar Loaf Islands.
- Alex stared down at the lump of an unknown substance currently residing on his lunch tray.
- I drop two lumps of brown sugar into my cup and pour the coffee and milk in together.
- Reaching into his pocket, he pulled out two small lumps of sugar and gave one to each horse.
- He put artificial sweetener in his tea instead of his normal three lumps of sugar.
- Jumping on my bed, I found a fat lump under my covers.
- Police have branded two boys who threw a lump of concrete at a truck travelling on a busy Braintree road as ‘irresponsible and stupid’.
- The cloak's clasp was a lump of pewter in the shape of a skull, and his eyes were the coldest blue I'd ever seen.
- The shopkeeper had placed a small lump of coal in the centre of each to avert the evil eye.
- I turned away and slid back down the mound, only to feel a lump of something at my feet.
- How could a lump of bronze cease to exist merely for this reason?
- A statue, for instance, is a kind of object which, unlike a lump of bronze, cannot survive much change to its shape.
- That protocol almost gives prisoners two lumps of sugar in every cup of tea they want.
- Substitute old-fashioned lumps of sugar or ordinary lumps of sugar, crushed.
- They became enthralled as the lumps of clay transformed into lively pots with animal characteristics.
- To make these stamps the students fashioned a small lump of clay into a shape like a small rubber stamp.
- Michael will talk about the book and use a lump of stone and a piece of gold to illustrate themes of alchemy.
- After everyone had eaten, she handed them each a lump of the sticky substance.
- Hope frowned, her attention focused on stirring two lumps of sugar into her breakfast tea.
- I started with a lump of clay and pulled it up into a cylinder.
- Take a small of lump of dough, and roll it into a ball.
- On one occasion, a lump of a stone was hurdled through her bedroom window and landed on the floor after passing over her while she slept inside.
2.2(whole, total)in one lump — de golpe informal
- before noun lump payment — pago único
3informal, derogatory(person)zoquete masculine informal
- So long as he and his fellow big lumps fulfil their obligations, Celtic will be through to the third round.
- Sure, all of the athletes are superbly trained and conditioned, and big lumps to boot.
- He could not contemplate life without his holding midfield player, his big lump up front, his defenders who defend, his channel ball, his pressing game.
- Buy yourself a new suit, get a haircut and for goodness' sake smile, you great lump.
- They were just wonderful, beyond wonderful for such a bunch of big hairy lumps, and it was great to see them playing a small-ish venue.
- He may look pretty - at least by comparison with me - but he's a big lump, and puts it about.
- Getting stared at by a young girl still fascinated by big western lumps?
4British informalBuildingthe lump — mano de obra ilegal en el sector de la construcción
1(put up with)to lump it — aguantarse informal
- if you don't like it, (you can) lump it — si no te gusta, te aguantas
- It seems that we are all told to like it or lump it, yet there is no legislation to help set fairly precise demarcation lines.
- Family comes before football and, like it or lump it, family comes first and it seems the move has to be made.
- We're going to do it this way, and you can like it or lump it.
- Like it or lump it; if you live in a neighbourhood, that makes you a neighbour.
- But now they have got all the equipment installed, I think we are going to have to like it or lump it.
- So like it or lump it, it is Labour for another term.
- But she's gonna do things her way, and the rest of us'll just have to lump it.
- And even if you don't buy this vision of the world, you just have to lump it and swallow it.
- Local people must learn to live with it or lump it.
- There is just this assumption that we are a capitalist society and that's it, like it or lump it.
- ‘The bulk of people are very unhappy about this, but they feel they have been told to like it or lump it,’ he said.
- Democracy didn't once enter the equation and the seven counties who had meticulously crafted suitable wordings so that the issue could be debated were effectively told to like it or lump it.
- Sometimes one longs for the days gone by, when film makers made just one good product and had sufficient confidence in their ability to leave it to the intelligence of audiences of all ages to like it or lump it.
- The argument of the book seems to run thus: Globalisation, like it or lump it, is an unstoppable force.
- From that moment on, the world acquiesced in capitalism: like it or lump it, there was no other alternative in town.
- Ordinarily, they'd just have to lump it, right?
- We also need to reintroduce the spirit of competition because, like it or lump it, Scotland has to compete in the global world.
- Now, like it or lump it, sex abuse and other horrible things are part of today's society.
- If the employer doesn't like it, he can either lump it, find a fool for an employee, or pay more.
- She has to lump it - or ‘reimagine’ a new way to clean a urinal.
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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