In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(person not belonging)persona de fuera feminineafuerano masculineafuerana feminineafuerino masculine Chileafuerina feminine Chilefuereño masculine Mexicofuereña feminine Mexicoan outsider's view of the situation — la opinión de alguien ajeno a la situación
- they made her feel like a complete outsider — la hicieron sentirse como una verdadera intrusa
- Before the invention of doctrine, you can distinguish outsiders because they belong to a tribe.
- Almost all of my films of the year came from abroad, or were made in America by foreigners or outsiders.
- They were always treated as outsiders, strangers within the small communities that made up medieval towns.
- For all his renown as an economist, he was something of an outsider in the economics profession.
- In their presence, visitors become intellectuals and outsiders looking in.
- We are faced by an organisation of outsiders completely free from any emotion about how this may affect our community.
- There were the popular kids and then there was me, the outsider who didn't belong to any of the categories that made up our school.
- There is a Japanese proverb that those who live in the temple see outsiders as a little strange.
- When his appointment was originally announced, outsiders were surprised.
- You may even feel like an outsider - a foreigner in your own country.
- Louisiana politics seems strange to outsiders, I know, but this bill will not be voted on.
- Certainly, each generation has its conformers, its rebels, and its outsiders.
- Their view will be that of the outsider, the visitor, the tourist.
- Thus English people are apt to conceptualize themselves as individuals, while outsiders are seen as members of groups.
- ‘I felt like an outsider in my own organisation,’ he says, but has since rectified matters.
- Imprinted people live in their own world of symbols, and their behavior to an outsider would appear strange.
2(in competition)he was beaten by an outsider — (un competidor que se consideraba tenía pocas probabilidades de ganar) fue derrotado por un desconocido
- a rank outsider — un segundón
- she's an outsider in this election — no está entre los favoritos en estas elecciones
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.
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