In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- This is, of course, an elaborate photo op, not actual combat.
- Is it a sexy photo op for politicians and artists?
- I can imagine some may call this more of a photo op than a summit.
- You could see the struggle in his face as he weighed whether cutting into it was a photo op he wanted to partake in.
- This was a photo op for purely political purposes.
- When a candidate does a photo op in a store or restaurant, I go, have a leisurely lunch and then come back later and ask the proprietor to re-create the whole event as though it were a crime scene.
- I went mostly for the free food and drinks, although I did get coralled into a photo op.
- Yes, the one praying is so obviously a behind-the-scenes picture that never could have been taken in a normal photo op.
- And you can bet that if our welcome was anything like that, there would have been a photo op and a wave of planted stories.
- I was outraged and disgusted, and I just think it's a photo op.
- The June 30th date is clearly meaningless except as a photo op for domestic political consumption.
- This was actually a photo op so we were not permitted to ask any questions.
- In fact, he accepted a Congressional Medal of Honor from President Nixon, in a photo op staged to counter the antiwar protests.
- So, you can have the photo op, but you've got to ask the question: What about this particular issue as well?
- These two saw the religious character as a good photo op.
- The Americans continue to use the distribution of humanitarian aid as a photo op, leading to unfair distribution of food and water, with the strongest being in a position to steal much of the aid.
- And so, if he ends up eroding some of his domestic support to do this, this ends up being a photo op.
- A politician out fishing on a ripping stream or clear lake makes a fine photo op, a manufactured image of a wholesome person who cherishes nature.
- And, you know, that's better than having a big meeting with a photo op with the president in the Oval Office.
- That's right - he as you saw just a moment ago has made the ritual walk to the podium to do what is billed as an audio check, a check of the house, but it is really a photo op.
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.