In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1recelo masculineduda feminineit was with a certain misgiving that she agreed — aceptó, pero no sin cierto recelo
- But despite all these misgivings, I must confess I fell for the movie hook, line and sinker.
- She admitted she had grave misgivings about passing such a sentence, but said she was prepared to give the defendant a chance.
- Despite my misgivings, I picked up a box of these today when I filled the new prescription.
- There have been misgivings and bad omens in the city for months.
- Despite the misgivings of experts, global demand for the U.S. dollar remains strong.
- But there have to be serious misgivings about how often he will be ready to put his vulnerable body in the firing line.
- Most of the misgivings I've heard from those familiar with the book have come back to how short the film is.
- I was dismayed by their lack of confidence in the world's safest form of travel but understood their misgivings.
- The absence of an Iraqi government was a source of bitterness and misgivings.
- The battle brought to the fore misgivings about the war in Scotland.
- Only after retirement or moves to other jobs do they become willing to express their misgivings.
- There are - to put it no more strongly - serious misgivings among members of the EU.
- As the trip progressed, many in the group confessed they had travelled to China with misgivings.
- Chief among these misgivings is a suspicion that the new system is about putting a brake on the capacity of patients to make trouble.
- They are either in a minority or they are silent about their misgivings.
- Maybe I'm just getting old… and despite my misgivings you will notice I have been watching!
- He couldn't help having misgivings about the easy taxonomy to which he found himself resorting.
- After living with this album for a couple of months, my initial misgivings have been dispelled.
- They may cite religion or culture, but the roots of their misgivings go even deeper.
- Several residents attended a meeting of the development control committee to express their misgivings.
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.