In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1mareadoto be seasick — estar mareado
- do you get seasick? — ¿te mareas (en los viajes por mar)?
- Though a good general, Medina Sidonia had never been to sea before and when he did get on board his ship, he got seasick.
- For example, a person on a boat who starts to feel seasick should immediately watch the horizon.
- Up and down I went, until I thought I might get seasick.
- It can get pretty rough out there, and you will get seasick.
- Despite the taunts of a young cabin boy from Brooklyn who told us how seasick we would get, none of the flyers suffered.
- This journey was quite rough and several were seasick but we made it.
- The beginning scenes suffer from serious judder, which can make viewers seasick if they watch on a big screen.
- I hadn't gotten seasick since I was really little.
- What if either or both of you get seasick easily?
- On her first voyage out East, she remembered being terribly seasick.
- I get seasick, air-sick and used to get terribly car-sick as a child.
- On a small ship, he says, ‘even if you're not seasick, you never feel particularly well.’
- Not only was she seasick, but thick in thinking.
- By the way, I haven't gotten seasick since I've been here.
- I didn't travel thousands of miles with a seasick infant to enter meekly.
- Grant was soon seasick, and I fell asleep mid-interview.
- If you can get seasick, can you also get land sick?
- The coolness made her feel a little less seasick.
- Nine out of ten of us were seasick and the heads of the ship were just terrible.
- Bleary opener ‘Analogue Skillet’ starts things on a queasy, seasick note.
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