In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1loquero masculine informalmanicomio masculine offensive informalit's like a madhouse in here — esto parece una casa de locos / un manicomio
- It ended up being such a mob scene, such a madhouse, I didn't leave until Sunday night.
- ‘This is a madhouse in here,’ said a clearly pleased Oliver Goldesberry.
- Now more than ever, I'm happy to be a Brooklyn resident, away from the madhouse this convention has caused.
- ‘From there, it's a madhouse for two hours, because we are trying to get out 52 trucks without any problems,’ says Diggs.
- Most of them ended up using magic for the wrong reasons and it was gettin’ to be a madhouse in the magical world.
- But in the madhouse there is sometimes less madness than in real life as Antonio's ‘change’ demonstrates.
- Inside, it smelled more like a madhouse than a clinic.
- He'd explained with so much compassion that medicine had no answers, that Ross's future was likely to be spent in a madhouse, chained to a wall or a bed to keep him from hurting himself or anyone else.
- The idea is that America has become a madhouse, but the film's idiotic storyline and grotesque stereotypes of mental illness undercut its intended social impact.
- And would one's meal be as enjoyable if the restaurant lacked a staff whose unflagging charm turns what could be a madhouse into a many-splendored thing?
- He is amazed that Sonia has not succumbed to any of the three usual ways open for someone in her situation: the canal, the madhouse, or total submission to depravity.
- ‘Hi, Mr. Treacher,’ I said quietly, feeling as if I had been thrown into a madhouse.
- I'm sorry we lose the ransom; but it was either that or Bill Driscoll to the madhouse.
- The ‘Where’ is the campus of the alternative high school, ‘the claustrophobic madhouse.’
- Humour and a sense of the ridiculous form the microscopic thread that keeps us out of the madhouse, monastery, convent, or whatever.
- Agustín says he is leaving the madhouse for criminal lunatics before he becomes crazy too.
- Asked if he would stay on as head coach, Obradovic said: ‘That would lead me straight to a madhouse.’
- The office of the Ayurveda Congress is a madhouse of activity.
- Welcome to the madhouse that is the build-up to the opening night of a pantomime.
- Both of them are at school, so it's a madhouse getting ready before we leave.
- The road to creativity passes so close to the madhouse, and often detours or ends there.
- Valencia Street on the Friday of Folsom Street Fair weekend is a madhouse.
- But they've shut up the madhouse and nobody knows if they're coming or going.
- Any therapist would probably just look at me one time and write on my chart ‘HEAD GONE’ and ship me off to the madhouse.
- The place is a madhouse and colorful beyond description.
- The person who came up with this programme is a madman from a madhouse, a madman but a genius.
- You will work with Japanese teachers at your schools and the locations vary from extremely rural to the madhouse that is Tokyo.
- Or, actually, I can wait, because I have to - did I mention that today is a madhouse over here?
- It's tough to find an audience for an intimate, thoughtful little movie in the summer movie madhouse, but Care isn't worried.
- The patients were held to basic standards of decent behavior and made to do chores in an environment more like a disciplined summer camp (or a well-run college group home) than a madhouse or hospital.
- It's a madhouse as usual, everyone running around getting ready.
- I was about 13 and I just thought, I'm in a madhouse, everybody is mad, so you do develop defences.
- In middle age, framed by a rival in love, he even endured the indignities of incarceration in a madhouse.
- A comparable effect can be found in the Brothers Quay's latest, In Absentia, where light plays menacingly over a doll-house-size madhouse.
- It has, over time, become a business-driven madhouse.
- Beds occupied the lounge room floor, bags rested on all other available space, showers had become a hazard and dinnertime, coming as it did at five in the afternoon so that she could join in, made the kitchen a crowded madhouse.
- Everyone was made welcome not a hindrance as on some other sites and even getting parking for trucks and gear unloaded was handled in a helpful and friendly way although it was a complete madhouse as you would expect so close to opening.
- ‘It might be too much of a madhouse for the kids, but I'd love for them to be with me,’ Chaiken says from the ‘L Word’ set in Vancouver.
- The supermarkets understandably turn into madhouses the day before a hurricane's arrival, but I wonder about the grocery lists of some of the customers.
- For the most part, the press now fulfill the same function for the party that kindly nurses do at the madhouse; if the guy thinks he's Napoleon, just smile affably and ask him how Waterloo's going.
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.