In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
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- It looks as if there's one law for the notorious, and another for the schlemiels in the pews.
- We're the schlemiels who shrug and think to ourselves, Well, at least they get things done.
- The REAL reason they started positioning their army units horizontally is that they are uncoordinated schlemiels, who keep bumping into the table the board is on, knocking the pieces into disarray.
- Likewise, the insight that the schlemiels that populate his fiction are hapless because they unwisely separate themselves from the community is a fine one.
- But they all praise the author, and fan the flames of his remarkably well-presented public posture of brilliant author posing as humorous, downtrodden schlemiel posing as brilliant author.
- But unlike Woody or Tommy - schlemiels with whom we can identify- Vladimir's ‘problems’ are too hysterical, too willfully and ridiculously constructed, for us to empathize.
- His clients are schlemiels who pay to learn the tricks they need to help them close the deal.
- You can't stand whiners, weaklings, schlemiels or schlemozzles.
- Frantically denying the obvious, he's suddenly the bleating schlemiel in a heartless sex farce.
- There is apparently no one in his coterie who will point out to him that his nervous schlemiel is by now tired and threadbare and that he is no longer writing many funny lines.
- When it comes to chopping veggies, a schlemiel would spend days building a massive contraption to do it for him.
- Oh my God, I thought, I could never explain this without looking like a total schlemiel!
- He's a schlemiel, for one, someone who is constitutionally unequipped for the rigors of contemporary life, and whose benighted gropings would seem tragic, if only they were not so comic.
- Mr. Paul is far from the village idiot type embodied by Gimpel, the butt of incessant practical jokes, a genuine schlemiel.
- There is more than a bit of the schlemiel (to cite that useful Gaelic term) about him.
- An ethnically Jewish version of the fool, the schlemiel is caught up in situations that reflect the historical problems of the Jewish people.
- Furthermore, one doesn't need to be a Freudian (his former favorite form of therapy) to know that a true schlemiel and/or neurotic could not produce the sheer volume of work that he has.
- He is equally good as the powerless schlemiel whose life is collapsing all around him, and who takes his power at the expense of his captive.
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.