In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- ‘There's something terribly attractive about a titanic explosion, as long as it occurs far enough away,’ Woosley said.
- It was a beast of titanic size, standing more than 100 feet tall.
- There are, though, exceptional talents within the schools and the emergence of one titanic school above them should not be seen as an indication that they are failing Scotland.
- Best estimates suggest that this momentous event occurred early in the first half of our titanic struggle with the mighty Faroe Islands.
- This symbolised the titanic battle between the powers of good and evil.
- The titanic strength of the young battlemother was such that she could have been using her palps alone - and had, on several occasions, with much the same effect as a human smashing a mouse.
- Now however, her mind was overwhelmed with concern for her father; she'd also felt the titanic bloom of power and the shattering of the barriers.
- It has been done, and is still being done, by these titanic, extraordinary structures.
- The effects feel appropriate to the on-screen action, so howls and impacts from weaponry seems titanic and massive.
- This year could signal a titanic shift in power in Germany - if these clubs are up to the task.
- Of all the objects, places, concepts, and titanic forces at play in 2004, the most monumental, influential, and ascendant is surely the blog.
- He literally flew to his student's rescue and with a titanic burst of strength, the ancient Indian pulled Billy from the pit.
- NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory has revealed the aftermath of a titanic explosion that wracked the elliptical galaxy known as NGC 4636.
- Tune into gamma rays, and see titanic explosions scattered throughout the universe at a rate of about one per day.
- For instance, unless an effective Museum of the Deep comes up, the titanic power of the ocean will again become a fading memory in most people's minds.
- Like shipbuilding or steel-making, the careful planning and building of a national power system is one of those remarkable things, requiring titanic skills, now all but lost.
- Famous for his slow tempos and his cultivation of a titanic, monumental style, he was a superlative interpreter of Mozart, Beethoven, Brahms, and Mahler.
- The tree was huge, its titanic proportions reminding him of the redwoods that grew in the US, only three times as large.
- Wilson depicted the struggles of African Americans with a lyrical beauty and captured the lives of those who lived on the edges of the society with a dignity that was worthy of the titanic power of any character in Greek drama.
- Type II's derive from a supermassive red giant whose core collapses when it runs out of fuel, and then rebounds in a titanic explosion.
1(oxide/acid) de titanio
- It has been permitted to form a joint venture for the manufacture of synthetic rutyl and titanic dioxide.
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.