In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1millonario masculine(tennis star/author) millonario(author/tennis star) que gana milloneshe's a dollar millionaire — es millonario en dólares
- As boisterous entrepreneurs, now millionaires many times over, both enjoy the limelight a great deal.
- I would like to know the percentage of politicians, in any country, who are millionaires.
- There are still some countries in the world where you can become an instant millionaire.
- The area borders the Dales and already has one of the highest concentrations of millionaires in the country.
- I saw everyone from actors and actresses to businessmen to millionaires to random groupies.
- Working in the new media industry has gone from the fastest way to become a millionaire to the fastest way to be unemployed.
- More recently, it's been a case of millionaires striking against billionaires.
- Along with some of the big names in the music industry, you also get a chance to become a millionaire.
- Four years later he found himself both a millionaire and embroiled in the ugliest of financial scandals.
- The Senate roll call features the names of more millionaires than many country clubs.
- I've seen millionaires give less than a thousand dollars at fundraising dinners.
- Her clientele do not need to be millionaires, although many are.
- I just wish he wasn't one of those millionaires who wants to keep my taxes as high as possible.
- The telecoms, software and property millionaires are all around us and have raised the lifestyle bar.
- Are you more likely to become one of the growing number of Irish millionaires or a financial basket case?
- And they have been hired as public servants to run the company, not become millionaires.
- Most of these movies don't turn their producers into overnight millionaires.
- Contrast this to the United states where there are a million-plus millionaires.
- It turns out that the bulk of the world's millionaires, for example, are surprisingly frugal.
- The stock markets are probably not littered with billionaires or even millionaires among private investors.
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.