In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(fear, anxiety)pánico masculinethere was widespread panic on world financial markets — cundió el pánico en los mercados financieros del mundo
- people fled in panic — la gente huyó, despavorida / presa del pánico
- keep calm, don't get into a panic — calma, no te dejes llevar por el pánico
- when the lights went out, the whole crowd was thrown into a panic — cuando se apagaron las luces, cundió el pánico entre la gente
- the announcement spread panic among the shoppers — el anuncio sembró el pánico entre la gente que se encontraba en la tienda
- before noun the strike led to panic food-buying — la gente se asustó con la huelga y se lanzó a comprar alimentos
- panic measure — medida de emergencia — en situaciones de pánico
- that was a typical panic reaction — esa fue una reacción típica de un momento de pánico
- it was panic stations — reinaba el pánico
- Their cameras witnessed death, dense panic and ashen fear.
- So now here I am, full of fear and panic and anxiety once again.
- Health professionals and ministers are concerned about spreading panic and fear too many warnings might make the population complacent.
- Now here I was, seized by a sudden fit of panic at the last minute, fearing that my head might never be the same again.
- But it is far more likely that you would be affected by fear and panic than a terrorist weapon.
- Chabon's local neighborhood becomes a site of panic, and people fear that which is not immediately recognizable.
- Mere emotions, fear distress or panic, will not suffice.
- I keep getting waves of panic and anxiety today, I just can't seem to get it together.
- Anxiety symptoms were also high, with 64% reporting symptoms of fear, panic or anxiety.
- In my panic and fear, I could not remember where the dock was.
- The first chapter defines anxiety and the related constructs of worry, fear, and panic, and then goes on to discuss social anxiety in detail.
- Tommy moved up to the item she'd thrown up on stage, and sudden panic hit his face.
- He struggled wildly, his eyes dark with panic and fear.
- In fact, the true power of such a device lies not in its ability to spread radiation but in its ability to spread panic and fear.
- The resulting fear, panic and sheer terror of that evening, Tim postulated, was so great that a special bond remains.
- I felt the salt water in my throat, the fear, panic, and dread.
- Indeed, closely aligned and overlapping neurochemical circuits may underlie separation anxiety and panic.
- Deaths and injuries sustained by ordinary people increase panic, fear, and pessimistic sentiments tenfold.
- If we expressed symptoms of panic and fear the diagnosis was clear.
- For other survivors, grief is mixed with panic and fear.
2USinformal(funny person, thing)he/the show is a panic — él/el espectáculo es un plato Latin America informal
1dejarse llevar por el pánicohe panicked and jumped out of the window — presa del pánico, se tiró por la ventana
- he panicked and pressed the alarm bell — le entró el pánico y apretó la alarma
- don't panic! — ¡tranquilo!
- calm down, there's no need to panic — calma, no hay por qué alarmarse
1infundirle pánico ato panic sb into sth
- we were panicked into a hasty decision — lo que nos dijeron (/ lo que leímos etc. ) nos infundió pánico y tomamos una decisión precipitada
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