In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1estirado informalcreído informal
- It's great you won a prize - as long as you're not acting stuck-up, boasting about it or hanging with the teacher.
- I'm not stereotyping you as a stuffy, stuck-up, arrogant noble or anything.
- We called them stuck-up snobs, and they called us lowdown hicks.
- They always gave that stuck-up, snooty look to old technical teachers like me.
- She was only fifty-six and was stuck-up, snobby and prissy and disliked most everyone in the group.
- So of course, everyone on the O'Neil side is under the impression the I'm a stuck-up snob who wants nothing to do with them.
- She was considered by most to be a quiet, stuck-up snob.
- ‘Kids had boards that were monsters, nine feet tall, and the judges were real stuck-up,’ he said.
- Nate is just a stuck-up, snobby, jerk, who only likes all those popular cheerleading type girls.
- We're a bunch of stuck-up Poms who fancy our chances.
- Forget the image of stuck-up snobs looking down their noses at the novice.
- Rene replied with a look that was much more disdainful and stuck-up than she had intended, and walked quickly out the door.
- She was stuck-up, snobby; there was no other word for it.
- Hunter was confident, so much so that a lot of people thought he was a stuck-up snob.
- And with the stuck-up snobs corralled up on the third floor landing, I skipped my way down the stairs, almost singing to myself.
- But the stupid image has one scary point, besides looking too stuck-up.
- He was another of the horrible rich types that are so stuck-up and snobbish that they only care about themselves.
- Couldn't they see he was a rich, snobby, stuck-up scum?
- She looked haughty and stuck-up, her face disdainful as she looked down at me.
- When it comes to self-confidence, we're not talking about being stuck-up or assuming you're always in the right.
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