In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(behavior/symptom) maniaco(behavior/symptom) maníaco(activity/insistence) frenético
- One manic Monday, while I was busy working for the weekend, I overheard him.
- A manic episode is not a disorder in and of itself, but rather is a part of a type of bipolar disorder.
- There is an almost manic enthusiasm for reform amongst some, countered by stubborn resistance to change on the part of others.
- The songs are frequently manic and frenzied but just before you burn out they slow down and become melodious.
- ‘I will tell you nothing, absolutely nothing,’ screeched Fergus, with a manic grin on his face.
- Lithium helps stabilise these to some extent and prevents the chaotic cycling between the manic and depressive phases of the illness.
- My sister and I arrived the night before the surgery and found my mother full of manic energy.
- He had spiky brown mullet and a slightly manic grin.
- It remains an overpowering moment, delivered with the manic energy of a preacher.
- This was a thoughtful, quiet museum which nicely complemented the manic excitement of the Dracula Experience.
- She spent little time on psychiatric inpatient units working, for example, with bipolar patients in their active manic phases.
- She just looked at him with a manic grin on her face.
- It exudes a kind of manic energy that few comedies even attempt.
- In fact, the whole second half of the album is a lot more chilled out than the first, which can be manic and intensely un-listenable.
- Donny and Trevor shouldered their way past me with manic grins on their faces.
- All of these factors conspire to create a manic and intensely enjoyable film.
- They were the precursors of bands like the Stooges with manic live shows and wild frontmen.
- He also brought to the job an almost manic energy, fuelled by a huge appetite for food and drink.
- He'll have a laugh with you but if you mess with him he won't think twice about letting the menace come out from behind his manic grin.
- Drunk or sober, he was driven by a manic energy and impatience that made him a difficult friend and an almost impossible husband and father.
- With manic energy and a knack for voices, Bennett's performance is outstanding.
- I was possessed with a manic kind of energy.
- Landis is bubbly, effervescent, and clearly chock full of manic energy.
- A hyperactive manic patient will nearly always have a rapid heart rate, but it doesn't follow that a rapid heart rate causes the mania.
- The manic energy he puts into the story is reflected and magnified in the attitude, motion and beauty of his cast.
- One of his companions reports that he would do cartwheels across the stage in sheer bursts of manic energy.
- To generate combative, manic energy, they frame the entire world in dualistic terms of light and darkness.
- He was an up-and-coming comic then, a strange androgynous mix of lunacy and manic energy.
- Tommy has such a manic excitement that he's like a rubber ball bouncing off the walls.
- This is the perfect place to relax as it's busy but never too manic.
- Our lives have been really hectic lately, bordering on manic.
- As for the Internet, and the future of publishing in a technologically transformed age, there was a certain manic intensity to the discussion.
- Indeed, many bipolar patients report that manic episodes followed a period in which they were unable to sleep or endured jet lag.
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.