In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1lamentablementethere was a regrettably poor turnout — lamentablemente asistió muy poca gente
- With a large staff and entrance fees discouragingly high for small exhibitions, the future of these Hermitage Rooms is regrettably unsure.
- But regrettably nothing tangible did come out after so long years of the Board's coming into existence.
- On Friday, an impressive panel of speakers will address the main event which, regrettably, is confined to students and teachers.
- Dan had recently undergone major surgery for a heart complaint, but regrettably did not make a full recovery.
- It's an arresting beginning, and one that regrettably proves to be a false alarm.
- He also said that 120,000 monuments are recorded in Ireland, but regrettably many have been lost in progress.
- Although they have used dancers on occasion in their concerts, regrettably, they will not be doing so here.
- Some bands, regrettably, have a message and are very serious about it.
- Lennox managed to score twice in the match but regrettably one of those was an own goal.
- Elsewhere the standards are regrettably and evidently less exacting.
- She said that regrettably, the only other available public building in the area was across the Kilkenny border.
- In recent times, many of us have regrettably not done the country any good.
- It attains its desired measure of solitude and, regrettably, much, much worse.
- The reality of the two day forum, regrettably, was vastly different.
- But, regrettably, the matter was and still is self-evidently one of public interest.
- The scheme has been very successful in the past, but, regrettably, has been somewhat inactive in some areas over the past number of years.
- They've confirmed that regrettably, they will not be getting any more in until the New Year.
- In fact, this statement could not be further from reality - things are, regrettably, much worse.
- The result, regrettably, is that the bank and the fund risk being run by people who might not be the best available choice for the job.
- The result is undeniably and regrettably messy.
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.