In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(attitude/approach) sensato(attitude/approach) serio(management) firme y eficientea five-year no-nonsense guarantee — una sólida garantía por cinco años
- It is this no-nonsense approach that has catapulted her to the top slot in the premier industrial forum.
- Martin's no-nonsense approach to his work leaves little to the imagination.
- Mr Berlyne has become known among his colleagues for his no-nonsense approach and dislike of form filling.
- The band's no-nonsense approach to songwriting also applies to the way they perform on stage.
- Shennan has brought a no-nonsense approach, and the players seem to have taken to it.
- Why has no one with an aggressive no-nonsense business vision emerged in South Africa?
- What this team needs is a veteran coach with a no-nonsense approach who is ready to win now.
- Last year council boss Pete North grabbed the headlines with his no-nonsense approach.
- And he impressed the home crowd on his debut with his no-nonsense approach to winning the ball.
- With her no-nonsense approach to life, Sandy is prolific and is equally adept with a pencil or a paintbrush in her hand.
- It was his no-nonsense approach that got Australia back on track in the late Eighties.
- Your no-nonsense approach to life leaves you plenty of energy to focus on the important things.
- What will they make of Colin and Rupinder's no-nonsense approach to life?
- Scott is a popular boss, well known for her no-nonsense approach to work and her wicked sense of humour.
- I like Rooney, I like his no no-nonsense approach to the game and his quiet demeanour off the pitch.
- Each one of these steps demonstrates a highly effective, no-nonsense approach.
- Potterton is described by his peers as a direct man, with a no-nonsense approach to business.
- As an efficient, no-nonsense plan for a family house, it is hard to beat.
- Known for his no-nonsense attitude George said he had directed the chief to put these police offices to work in the field.
- The Laune Rangers man is a no-nonsense type of player and does the simple things well.
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.