In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(state)aislamiento masculineto live in seclusion — vivir recluido / aislado
- Just a few months ago you were in seclusion on a mountaintop with small goats keeping you company.
- Those with the least to reveal are the ones most interested in seclusion.
- Such interest is anathema to Sun Wen, a quietly spoken intellectual who enjoys writing poetry in seclusion.
- Women went from being autonomous individuals to subservient beings living in seclusion.
- Jimmy Connors is not Howard Hughes, but has spent a good deal longer in seclusion.
- At the same time, authorities couldn't hold such a prominent figure in seclusion for interrogation indefinitely.
- The family here in Utah has stayed in seclusion throughout its ordeal, shutting the door to the news media.
- Now he lives in seclusion in Kent, a practising magistrate who writes frequently for the Tablet.
- Living on an island usually means living in seclusion, the water on all sides disconnecting inhabitants from the rest of the world and all of modernity.
- This is a very extraordinary thing, because the family really has been in seclusion for the past 24 hours.
- After a day in seclusion, relatives of executed American hostage Paul Johnson Jr. released a statement.
- Cpl Hassoun's relatives in Utah have been in seclusion since the report of his death was issued on Saturday.
- These monks live in seclusion, and study the ways of the giant squid.
- In about eight miles of Lancaster, there are about 25,000 Amish living in seclusion.
- And it's going to be quite a buzz because the twins have been in seclusion and they have been out of the public eye.
- The initiates themselves must remain in seclusion during the sometimes grueling training.
- I believe that the son speaks for so many sons and daughters out there, living out this nightmare in seclusion.
- Cows have their counter-strategies, leaving the group to live in seclusion when they are calving.
- She retired to her native Tiverton in 1801 and lived in seclusion until her death in 1809.
- Without security, regardless of their legitimate rights, women will be fearful and will choose to remain in seclusion.
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.