In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1pandemonio masculinepandemónium masculinecaos masculineit was absolute pandemonium — aquello era un verdadero pandemonio / el caos más absoluto
- There was pandemonium in the bar when the television was put off during the Armagh match but after some negotiation was quickly put back on again.
- It has become a macabre ritual here: the bombs go off, pandemonium, followed by investigation.
- In the strange pandemonium that has always bedevilled Sudanese politics, even weirder things have happened.
- Let me tell you about the non-stop insanity, the constant chaos, the perpetual pandemonium.
- I knew that a lack of heir undoubtedly lead to pandemonium and anarchy.
- It has been pandemonium in Korea this past week, with normally-reserved people giving vent to joyful feelings in a way they probably never have.
- On the collective level, poison gas created confusion and pandemonium.
- The chaos beset domestic flights and hotel bookings as well, with resorts in the Red Sea and Aswan expecting pandemonium.
- The pandemonium that erupted around the university track in the aftermath of Bannister's run may have also contributed to undermine the rules.
- Uproar and pandemonium followed, matched only by that of the previous week when Mr. Loy won twice.
- How appalling for people living and running businesses beside this noise, mess and pandemonium.
- Clamor and outrage broke out and pandemonium reeked more havoc than anything else could.
- There was a lot of screaming, panic and pandemonium.
- We were all jumping up and down already, so once he got there, it was complete pandemonium.
- There was pandemonium at the docks as people tried to get out by boat, but the North Vietnamese were just across the river.
- They're just there to add to the general sense of pandemonium.
- Through all the noise, commotion and apparent pandemonium, there was heavy and effective policing.
- There would be political pandemonium if it were actually proposed, however.
- It was complete pandemonium in the Peterson household the week before the wedding.
- And from there it was pandemonium, it was hard to see what happened.
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.