In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- I wonder who the Trots will elect to replace him.
- Still, he's not the only one - they all seem to be at it, but being Trots they pretend they don't enjoy it.
- Tanya was wearing an off the shoulder Oxfam number while Bob dazzled fellow Trots with his retro Support the Shipbuilders tee-shirt.
- Historicism of this kind would make a Marxist proud, and is perhaps why so many former Trots become evangelists of Technology and Globalization: the certainty and simplicity of telelogical narratives hold a strong appeal.
- The days of Trots taking over constituency Labour parties did Labour no good.
- Yet from 1941 he found the Trot temperament to be almost indistinguishable from the Stalinist one and fled that totalitarianism also.
- In Marxist terms, the Trots have preferred feudal theocracy to bourgeois democracy which - in non-Marxist terms - is disgraceful and stupid, as a few members of the far Left are starting to realise.
- There still are Trots in Ireland, but if they could muster up 100,000 for their own demonstrations I'm sure they'd be happy.
- Everyone knows that Trots and fashion don't mix.
- I've often wondered how the Trots justify being led by someone who clearly has little sympathy for them.
- The Trots who worked so hard to have him elected must be spitting tacks at that sort of talk.
- Some of the Trots brushed up very nicely, I must say.
- Like freshers at university, the Trots had covered their offices in anti-establishment regalia: ‘My Oath is to the People!’
- Only the crustiest - and maddest - ferals and Trots do that sort of thing.
- It admits that a third of its executive committee are Trots, and there does seem to be a hardline Bolshevik edge to the organisation's campaigning.
- Was he afraid of a group of Trots and Christians?
1trote masculineto go at a trot — ir al trote
- to break into a trot — empezar a trotar
- to have the trots — tener cagalera
- I waved, as my friend and fellow rider, Annie, trotted by on her horse, Chase.
- Reaching the river, they finished their song and trotted their horses over the crossing into the town.
- One of the horses trots slowly over to us and I lift my daughter to pet its nose.
- By changing the relationship of these lines of influence, we can ask the horse to walk, trot, stop, back or turn and to do those things in a particular direction at a particular speed.
- Then when you want your horse to trot on the lunge, use those bigger steps and a little fuss with the whip to help him understand you want him to change gaits.
- I heard the sound of a horse lightly trotting, and I looked to my right to see a horse with a carriage trotting towards me.
- I thought about paying to ride one of the horses, and slowly trotting down the road, until I was out of the sight of the zoo's curator, and then galloping away.
- The prince mounted his horse and trotted behind her.
- They entered the open gate and started trotting the horses to warm them up.
- We moved off, and I walked, trotted, and cantered on a horse I had only dreamed about owning.
- But as he sat on his horse, trotting along in that seemingly endless line, he was struck by the sheer futility of war.
- They saw the silhouettes of four riders off in the distance, trotting their horses as if they were at the end of a long journey and eager to reach their destination.
- He heard the sound of a horse trotting up the hill.
- His sword slapped at his leg as he horse began to trot and he rode out of sight of the village to deep within the forest.
- With that, he urged the horse he rode to trot with the last of its strength through the large wooden doors that had opened inward toward the courtyard.
- I saw four horses trot slowly down the path to the hitching posts.
- I yelled at them, before telling my horse to trot on.
- The jockeys trot their horses down the Speedway toward the starting line.
- The smell of horses and sweat filled the air, the men and horses walking or trotting around restlessly.
- Tamora called for the man, who trotted up on his horse.
2(go)I'm just trotting across / over to the library — voy un momento hasta la biblioteca
- it's about time I was trotting along / off — es hora de que me vaya
- she trots down to the stores every Wednesday — va de compras todos los miércoles
- She trotted briskly into the ring and saluted the judge and then she started.
- Marc trotted briskly down our drive, as I stood watching him.
- Jade smiled and followed him down the hall, the child trotting at a quick pace to keep up with her long strides.
- Lady hesitated for a moment, watching the two in front of her with an inquisitive look before trotting off briskly to catch up.
- Her face became even more troubled, and she trotted off briskly towards their monument.
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.