In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1formalopinarthat would be premature, he opined — —eso sería prematuro —opinó / terció
- Sgt Hester then spoke briefly about the huge success of the No Name Club in the South Mayo capital, opining that the new hosts and hostesses had a difficult act to follow.
- Mrs Rainy Day opined that the observing of birthdays is primarily a matter for children, not for adults.
- Everyone remarks on my dishevelled appearance and opines that perhaps I've being going out too much - every night since rehearsals started on June 11 by my reckoning.
- He was equally candid in opining that ‘both parties have been guilty of this’ and that there is definitely some ‘payback going on here.’
- More seriously, Jenny opines that the reason there are fewer women on the comedy circuit is that it is just not geared to women's lives.
- At the conclusion of his remarks at the launch, Danielsen opined that this might even be the best film festival anywhere, ever.
- Now it is him on record as opining that ‘deficits don't matter’.
- At this point, she chimes in, opining that it is of the utmost importance to have people around you who tell you the truth.
- Mr Betteridge opines that publishers should stop putting their content into walled gardens, and make them easily accessible.
- Doctors opine that is the major reason for his current loss of memory.
- In the other locker room, Carmelo Anthony was opining that a Denver victory would so decimate the Wolves that the entire franchise would go out of business.
- In fact, many observers opined that her back poses were among the best in the entire contest.
- This is a major reason for the heavy tourist inflow into the State, opine travel agents.
- The prime minister opined that banks should come forward to help the farmers who are in distress in some form other other.
- Nudity in current cinema is just the other side of the coin, she opined when asked about her comments.
- The Fianna Fáil man has welcomed the launch of Farm Safety Week campaign by the Health and Safety Authority, opining that there is a huge need to highlight needless deaths and injuries on farms.
- Minutes of routine meetings record officials opining that the red leaves of ornamental bushes will clash with the brick of a shopping center sign and instructing a housing developer to build more single-story homes on certain streets.
- Commentators now opine that he will opt for a super-safe appointment of someone worthy but without profile who will walk and talk with dignity and say nothing of substance.
- Composers such as Finnissy and Dillon illustrate his impact, and a host of younger ones were at the South Bank, among them Jonathan Cole, on the Purcell Room panel, opining that only ‘a few dinosaurs’ would have a problem with the composer.
- C.P. Scott, Manchester Guardian editor from 1872 to 1929, will always be in journalism's pantheon for opining that ‘comment is free, but facts are sacred’.
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.