In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1irritablede mal genioa testy old man — un viejo cascarrabias
- Years later, the sacking still makes the normally placid Burt uncharacteristically testy, but he doesn't dwell on it.
- She asked me to pass on her apologies for being testy in comments threads, which I'm sure are wholly unnecessary in any case.
- In the circumstances he might have been forgiven for being a little testy.
- During his first year in college, Ma made a futile effort to be sociable but ended up becoming more testy, frequently quarrelling with his classmates.
- But he got testy whenever reporters got close to what might have been driving the deal.
- My escorts exited the bus and a testy female officer instructed them to walk through a metal detector.
- I've just figured out why I've been so testy over the last couple of days - reduced coffee intake.
- One could see Martin getting testy, but he had no choice but to answer the questions, which were good questions.
- Sure, people can get testy at times; but serious issues should be debated with passion and vigor.
- I don't blame Rosenthal for being a bit testy after my cheekiness.
- He seems impatient with you, almost testy to the point of animosity.
- Maybe she's testy because she's not long out of hospital with a viral condition.
- The minute he is questioned, he becomes testy and defensive.
- Several campers are surprisingly rude and testy when you attempt to engage them in conversation.
- Each visit involved a long wait and at least one unpleasant interaction with a testy employee.
- But, it has to be said that the younger web users can, at times, be a little impetuous and testy, too ready to either take offence, offend or flame.
- From out of nowhere, your boy can snap from cool and calm to angry and testy!
- We are dealing with customers all the time and the last thing we need is our workers feeling hungry and testy.
- I get testy when people put whole books or short stories or poems up on their website, without permission, especially when they know it's wrong.
- I want to ask you first, Ron, about polls because Roger and Karen get testy with me when I bring up polls.
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.