In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
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- You've got to have motivation, but the reality is that parents make things far too easy for kids nowadays.
- They rightly pointed out that nowadays you can prevent or detect these problems early.
- The City of Galway is the only town you can still see and hear street entertainers nowadays.
- I know from my own experience that sex and drugs are just part of growing up for many young people nowadays.
- Everywhere a site comes up, the council seems to want to put up a block of flats nowadays.
- Book jackets nowadays are an art form, and browsing through a bookstore is a feast for the eyes.
- There are a lot of solutions available to these problems nowadays that might not have been available in the past.
- The easy call would be to blame Marxist terrorists, but nowadays the security forces are not so sure.
- I used to be a whizz at water-skiing, but I've given that up because nowadays the sea is so polluted.
- Many companies nowadays give their executives bonuses in the form of share options.
- When I discard clothing nowadays it's because it is worn out, yet I am loathe to throw anything away.
- How many cities and regions in New Zealand will say nowadays they have nothing to do with tourism?
- Everybody's making comebacks nowadays, but Soft Cell have more to offer than nostalgia.
- There are a lot of people who are not trade union members, a lot of casual workers nowadays.
- Groups of youngsters nowadays are viewed with suspicion, and with good reason.
- In any case it's so much easier for customers to change accounts nowadays.
- It is not surprising then that nowadays all sorts of dubious rights claims have been advanced.
- As with so many things nowadays, all that they are after is your money.
- The only thing that's changed is the media coverage and the public perception of players nowadays.
- We have on average fewer children nowadays too, so they get a bigger slice of the cake - literally.
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