In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1literary(satisfy)(thirst) saciar(thirst) aplacar(curiosity/desire) satisfacer(curiosity/desire) saciar
- Seven minutes slaked their appetites, but three minutes bred frustration.
- The bank has argued that bringing in the private sector would slake the thirst of millions of the world's poor.
- I will not waste those twelve years trying to slake your father's thirst for glory.
- It is a local drink and definitely slakes the thirst.
- Until then it was just a block-rockin’ slab of hot and heavy pop that slaked my thirst for anthemic choruses, and towering walls of guitar.
- As she was slaking her thirst, Serena asked the obvious question, ‘Why my help?’
- Weary but compliant men and women slaked their thirst by taking slugs of water from plastic bottles.
- But slaking your thirst isn't always easy when you're exercising outdoors.
- Seasonal workers are run ragged at this time of year, trying to slake the desires of Christmas-crazed consumers like me.
- In a nearby lake a horse slakes its innocuous thirst as vehemently as the peasants.
- Two flavours of cold drink powder, orange and lime, would have helped slake your thirst through the day.
- In a dry season for mentors, will a flood of soft-cover leadership slake an anxious thirst?
- A ‘brandy’ bar is being set up to slake their thirst.
- We'd slake our thirst with an ice cold Coke - and in that moment, that Coke was our whole world… and that world was perfect.
- ‘In the evening they came to a water hole,’ one caption read, ‘and there they slaked their ravening thirsts.’
- There are no gloves, no pads, no iced tea to slake their thirst, no lemonade for breaks, and no hats to protect them from the sun.
- Hampden stadium is the only venue on the European American football circuit where fans cannot slake their thirsts with alcohol.
- All these sacrificial offerings might slake a predator's desires.
- It is only what we save when we have in abundance, which will slake our thirst when there is a shortage.
- I thought of him prowling the streets at night, lonely, perhaps even a little drunk, unable to slake his unknown cravings.
- Last week's festival slaked the thirst of over 1,000 visitors, real ale veterans and virgins alike descending on Troon for three days of eager boozing.
- The answer lies with the seven reservoirs that have turned this area into a mini ‘lakeland’ to slake the thirst of Leeds and Bradford.
- Wiping out humanity is hard work, so she naturally paused to slake her thirst.
- With care he crouched and drank, filling a mouth that seemed always parched, striving to slake a thirst he could no longer quench.
- There were no complaints as we sweated in the heat of the sun; our women slaking our thirst with pitchers of cool water.
- Dams were one solution, both to slake the thirst of livestock and to feed patches of green lucerne for ostriches.
- As with religion, I suppose that something is good for us if it makes us feel good - if it fills our emptiness, slakes our thirst.
- Before I pressed play, I wanted more sound, layer upon layer to slake my thirst for novelty.
- Nothing too impressive, but it will surely slake the craving for some first generation Detroit-inspired techno.
- Back at street level, I slaked my thirst at the Heartland Brewery bar on 5th Avenue, next to the Empire State.
- They can clear away the fire in the body and slake the thirst.
- While he appears to have slaked his own thirst for now, Carter still believes that more deals need to be done in the asset management industry.
- ‘Our blood lust was slaked by the destruction of Ajin and Nagin,’ Quint said.
- But when people get tired by the roadside, there is no one to offer buttermilk to slake their thirst.
- Art is there to slake our continuing appetite for mystery.
- The ‘Bit of Red’ has a very special place for those who slake their thirst with a ‘bit of black’ in Harloes Bar.
2Chemistry(lime) apagarslaked lime — cal muerta feminine
- Hydrated slaked lime is slaked quicklime that has reacted with water to form calcium hydroxide.
- In the desert there will remain some stones, a whole gigantic ruin slowly split and slaked by waters and wind, mastic trees, frost.
- Sculptural stucco is dehydrated lime, which is calcium hydroxide, produced from firing and slaking marble or travertine.
- With water it is slaked; and then slowly absorbs or fixes air or gas again to turn back into the starting substance.
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.