In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(appetite/lust) saciar literaryto be sated with sth — estar ahíto de algo literary
- Valerie tossed him the flask of juice, which he drank just as quickly, sating his thirst.
- Maybe if they gave her something to sate her hunger, she'd finally be silent.
- He was hungry all the time and nothing could sate his appetite.
- My savoury yearnings were sated by now, though the whole Camembert fondu with Chablis and garlic was very tempting.
- I want some real food; something to sate my hunger and soothe my stomach.
- The result would sate media appetite for star content while saving the studios huge sums of money.
- People suffering from Prader-Willi need half as many calories as normal but have an appetite that cannot be sated, which usually means that they are clinically obese.
- It's a wealth of extras that should sate any fan's desire for supplemental material.
- The soldier was exhausted, and the meager food failed to sate his gnawing hunger, but he wasn't alone or afraid any longer.
- After everyone had sated their hunger, the group all climbed into Kevin's car.
- When you fuel yourself with foods that your body is craving, make a note of how they've sated your appetite or how you felt after eating them.
- Nuts are high in monounsaturated ‘good’ fats and a handful may sate an overzealous appetite.
- Two years before, he had begun writing to them, asking for photos, information, anything to sate a schoolboy's appetite for space exploration.
- Just a warning for light eaters, the generous portion should be shared by at least two persons as this particular dish will quickly sate your appetite as it is incredibly rich.
- Champagne was ready, along with flowers and a menu designed to sate the finest appetite.
- His hunger was sated for the time being, but he decided to continue browsing.
- However, eating nuts helps to sate the appetite, and studies suggest this tends to lead to a reduction in our intake of other foods.
- As always, there's a lot more than multiplex fare to sate your cinematic desires this season.
- Since he had sated his hunger he found that his senses were even sharper.
- Successful gladiators are those who not only sate the crowd's desire for blood, but do so in an entertaining fashion.
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.