In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.2(musicians/dancers) hacer ensayar a
- Within months Donnellan was rehearsing dancers in his own Romeo and Juliet.
- As the logistics of rehearsing a large group with electric instruments became increasingly difficult, Klein and Ford found themselves increasingly drawn to acoustic practices in the comfort of their living room.
- Did you need a long time to rehearse your actors?
- Her sister Doris had been employed to rehearse a group of dancing girls for a road show.
- On a break from rehearsing his touring band, making movies, recording his next album and taking care of his new son, Billy called.
2formal(enumerate, recount)(grievances/arguments) enumerar(arguments/grievances) repetir
- Since my decision the night before I'd been mentally rehearsing my confession.
- Tensing as they approached gradually, she mentally rehearsed her excuse in her head.
- I wasn't sure I was really articulating my reasons properly, but it was the best I could do without having the chance to rehearse my words.
- He deliberately slowed down, so that he was several steps behind his friends and mentally rehearsed his speech for the umpteenth time.
- I heartily agree and am consequently tempted to stop rehearsing the details of Beerbohm's life.
- As she walking down the corridor, she rehearsed mentally the words she would say to him later.
- The detail of what amounted to those reasonable precautions I have rehearsed already to your Honours.
- There was something about her calm, cool demeanour and the way her words sounded like they had been rehearsed and perfected which rendered Jack speechless.
- I do not intend to rehearse every argument again in detail.
- I need not rehearse the detail of each such attempt, but I refer to one which is independently verified as an example of what has occurred.
- Mentally rehearse difficult situations in which you imagine yourself as successful.
- He rehearsed again in his head the words ‘will you marry me?’
- My Lord, I do not propose to rehearse the arguments that were put forward by Mr Kovats and, indeed, that your Lordship has considered in the judgment.
- He had been prepared for this and even mentally rehearsed such activities.
- Mentally rehearse how you will deliver the news.
- I don't want to rehearse my criticisms of his tactics or the failures of his deplorable regime during the Oslo negotiations and thereafter.
- She had rehearsed these words during the flight.
- To me her words sounded slightly forced, almost as if she had rehearsed them beforehand.
- My Lord, I do not propose to rehearse the arguments again.
- In a long judgment the judge carefully rehearsed the arguments on each side before dismissing the application.
- There's little need to rehearse the points in detail.
- She had told herself a thousand times, while rehearsing her lines in front of her bathroom mirror - and that had been since two days ago - that this was for the better, that she would, in fact, benefit from what she was going to do.
- My voice is calm and even-toned, like I had rehearsed this confession a thousand times over.
- Mary said the words she had been rehearsing in her head for hours.
- Thinking up answers and rehearsing them mentally, would give them a lot of confidence when going through the real event.
- This is not the place to rehearse in detail the enormous changes that modernity has brought to human life.
- His words were purely rehearsed but his smile seemed genuine.
- Nervousness set in and the words he had rehearsed over and over in his head for months escaped his brain completely, rendering him a stuttering mess.
- I do not propose to rehearse in detail all those matters which I have identified earlier in this judgment as tending to the rejection of the Applications.
- It is unnecessary to rehearse the details of the case against him.
- The words sounded rehearsed as though he had spoken them to himself too many times to count.
- The arguments have already been well rehearsed against the teams jetting off to sunny climes.
- The speech might have sounded rehearsed in words, but in the tone of her voice, I felt that these words came from the heart.
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.