In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(remark) malicioso(person) malorencorosoit was spiteful of you to blame her — fue una maldad echarle la culpa a ella
- don't be so spiteful to your brother — no seas tan malo con tu hermano
- The only way this expulsion can be interpreted is as a spiteful and vindictive move.
- The early exchanges were spiteful, nasty and never fully controlled by referee Lucilio Batista.
- These creatures have the reputation of being smelly, vicious, spiteful and unreliable.
- Half the people will be happy with whatever outcome you get, the other half will be bitter and spiteful.
- Granted, she thought her sister did an awful, malicious, and spiteful job of it, but still!
- Nobody likes Jenn, at least in my spiteful and confused little mind.
- I wasn't sure whether she was telling the truth or not, or whether she was spiteful and making up bitter lies.
- Mandela cheerfully served a prison sentence that would have left Jesus bitter and spiteful.
- Besides, you will already know there is not a vindictive or a spiteful bone in a Lab's body.
- Having garnered publicity as spokesman for social and family affairs, he regarded the marine portfolio as a spiteful demotion.
- She had consistently refuted what she claimed to be malicious allegations from spiteful colleagues.
- He despised Adamea for it and it had turned him to spiteful hate and deep bitterness.
- A spiteful, vicious corner of my mind wants to yell so that they know how catty she is being.
- Eclair's writing is spiteful and vindictive, her agenda unreconstructed and male.
- But you know, my heart just sank too deep knowing how horribly spiteful, cruel and unproductive this issue is.
- But his remarks about Israel are as spiteful as they are ignorant.
- Their charming arrogance suddenly sounded a little spiteful.
- I have an active dislike of her because she's either very stupid or deliberately, maliciously, spiteful.
- It had been a spiteful encounter where each glove impact was welcomed with rancorous applause.
- The aristocratic families at the heart of the new scandals are not loyal and dutiful - they are vicious, greedy and spiteful.
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.