In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1escandalizarthey were scandalized — se escandalizaron
- Jesus scandalized people by speaking God's law in his own name.
- His father has been scandalising us for years, despite repeated attempts to muzzle him.
- Australia's continuing loss of defence capability would scandalise the Australian people if the whole truth were to be revealed.
- Such people are scandalized by the existence of two entirely homosexual city quarters in San Francisco.
- It found him in contempt of court, and found that he had attempted to scandalise the Family Court.
- One of my earliest convictions in becoming Catholic is that the Faith scandalizes us (different people in different ways) and that the scandal is a judgment on us, not on the Faith.
- She decided that on a day where she was not quite as tired, she would be her normal self and attempt to scandalize the prince.
- A person of weak morals would have gone out to scandalise his colleagues even on matters he agreed with.
- This profession scandalizes her mother, a member of the local gentry, a class slightly above that of most of the people Enid cares for.
- Unable to resist scandalising his guests still further, Hunter then delivered his pièce de résistance.
- As a youth he had scandalized his family by studying medicine, and had published at Rome, at great expense, a treatise on the difficulty of belching while lying down.
- Some people of the old guard are still scandalised by public kissing.
- The people in the town liked to pay attention to made up stories that would ‘simply scandalize the neighbors!’
- How about you pick something else to scandalize him with?
- When I came to pick up the order, I was scandalized by the seemingly outrageous price and refused to accept them.
- The preacher's adulteries scandalize the Scripture-reading congregation of Zion Hope.
- The visitors were scandalized by the chastisements imposed by the French upon their children.
- He was scandalised by her moral stand on political issues.
- Worse still, we seem to have fixed upon a great many varieties that scandalise me.
- Not only did Jesus scandalize these leaders by the company he kept, he went so far as to openly confront their hypocrisy.
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.