In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1espectador masculineespectadora femininethe ball landed among the spectators — la pelota cayó entre los espectadores / entre el público
- It was as if my trip had become a movie and I was a spectator watching.
- How long can we remain as informed spectators on the sideline watching such tragedy unfold before our eyes?
- She was a spectator, a spectator watching her life break apart before her eyes.
- He took her arm, leading her back to the tape, where curious spectators watched.
- Quite a few local enthusiasts and spectators enjoy this event and let's hope the sun shines that day.
- The thousands of spectators lining the fairway fell into an awkward silence, all eyes on me.
- With both teams willing to play fast open rugby, spectators were treated to a great game.
- The driving snow meant that conditions were far from ideal, but a fiery game warmed players and spectators alike.
- The possibility also exists that more spectators will be outside the gates demonstrating.
- The spectators had been watching the game, unaware of the crown forces outside the park.
- I watched them like a spectator at a tennis match as the ball went from one court to the other.
- This is just as much a game for spectators as it is for the person actually playing it.
- He could not contain disappointment that there were no spectators at the event.
- Most of the spectators were gathered watching his game, and I was glad that they could not see the dilemma I was in.
- I do not consider that the enjoyment of the game by players or spectators would be lessened.
- In this sense the spectator is doubly positioned as an onlooker outside the text.
- These have every appearance of being intended for the use of spectators watching sporting events.
- She concedes, though, that her interest in football is as much about the spectators as about the game itself.
- Reports say that thousands of eager spectators are descending on the town in anticipation of the event.
- For the first time in years I attended a championship match not as a reporter but as a spectator.
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.
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