In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(fresh information)a piece / item of news — una noticia
- I have (some) good/bad news — tengo buenas/malas noticias
- we've had some sad news — hemos recibido una triste noticia / noticias muy tristes
- have you heard the news? — ¿te has enterado de lo que ha pasado?
- tell me all your news! — ¡cuéntame qué novedades tienes!
- the news of her dismissal — la noticia de su despido
- they waited for further news — quedaron a la espera de más noticias / de mayor información
- there's no news of any survivors — no se tiene noticia de que hayan sobrevivientes
- we've had no news of him — no hemos sabido nada de él
- how can we get news to him that … ? — ¿cómo podemos hacerle saber que …?
- it was news to me that she'd got married — recién me enteraba de que se había casado
- if you think that, have I got news for you! — si eso crees, ahora te vas a enterar / te vas a llevar una sorpresa
- news travels fast — ¡cómo corren las noticias!
- Problem number two is that the recent economic news has been pretty poor from Labour's point of view.
- The site will also feature an hour-by-hour weblog of campaign events and news stories.
- As a result, concerned citizens do not receive timely news about political issues that they want.
- Doctors are already geared up to carry out the major operation within six hours of receiving the vital news.
- She's been saying this for a few weeks, not just since the recent news story.
- So other recent news was about media studies being taught at primary school level.
- A number of good internet sites contain news on current events as well as background articles.
- But recent news from doctors suggests that he could return to work as early as Easter.
- On March 22nd we received some of the best news we could have received at that time.
- Then he received some startling news from a phone call that all his searching was wasted.
- In the life of a migrant, the big news event is not who came in first in the Bass Hill election.
- In a related note, this tiny nation has been making the rounds in world news in recent times.
- It would take a long essay to answer this question, but some recent news could provide a hint.
- I had the day off work on Friday, so I went round to Fay's and received some unexpected news.
- At the end of every vigil we make a circle and share news and announce other events and concerns.
- Nokia did receive better news with the continued turnaround in its mobile phone division.
- But just two months before the big day she received the terrific news that a match had been found.
- This news has been well received by some residents who were beginning to lose faith in the council a few weeks ago.
- Sharp swings on world markets were caused by a decidedly mixed batch of recent news.
- He received news of his friend's death via a cryptic message left on his cell phone.
2Television Journalism Radionoticias femininethe international/sports news — la información internacional/deportiva
- news in brief — resumen de noticias
- she's been in the news a lot recently — últimamente se ha hablado mucho de ella / ha salido mucho en las noticias
- the six o'clock news — el noticiero de las seis
- to listen to/watch the news — oír / escuchar/ver las noticias / el informativo etc.
- news editor — redactora de noticias
- the news headlines — el resumen informativo / de noticias
- news item — noticia
- So the idea that philosophy does relate to the everyday concerns reflected in the news is not a fanciful one at all.
- There's a story in the news reporting that Oxford Street may get a pedestrian fast lane.
- Most of it seemed familiar, almost all of it is stuff we'd read in news reports and seen in the news but forgotten.
- This issue got more play during the time when campaign finance reform was in the news.
- How we, as a society handle complaints of child abuse seems to be constantly in the news.
- The church and its leader have been in the news at times for various reasons.
- It was all in the news and I was just dumbfounded by what I was hearing on the TV.
- Wendy's friend Jeff was able to tell Astor why the Astoria project was in the news.
- Let's just list some of the outrageous assertions and omissions in the news today.
- Ashay was back in the news today with a somewhat confused article in the Royal Gazette.
- The idea is to engage and involve viewers in the news, and to stimulate public debate.
- Smash and grab from motor cars at stop streets or traffic lights has been in the news.
- Rover is still in the news today and still the government haven't done anything.
- Even journalists cannot enter to publish the news, and the situation there is so bad.
- As it happens, there's been a spate of criminal women in the news and other media lately.
- Issues about or affecting teenagers are regularly in the news, but we seldom hear what they have to say.
- Next week there will be a special Science Show about an Australian animal in the news.
- This issue has been in the public domain for quite some time; it has been in the news.
- The evil ones are not afraid of officials, they are only afraid of being reported in the news.
- The coaches are in the news at the moment and it got me thinking about what it is that makes a good coach.
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.