In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(appearance) común y corriente(appearance) que no llama la atención(life/book) poco interesante
- For Forbes, there are a lot of poets writing very unremarkable poetry in ordinary language about ordinary lives.
- She seems determined to make the even the most unremarkable foods sound gloriously decadent and sensuous.
- The result is a highly inoffensive, passable sound which has its interesting, if unremarkable, moments.
- The street is ordinary and the block of flats that the camera chooses to linger over is plain and unremarkable.
- Now the charging of interest is accepted as an unremarkable feature of modern society.
- Today, and for quite some time, he was feeling as unremarkable and nondescript as he looked.
- He was not even much of a writer, with a bland and unremarkable style of putting pen to paper.
- While the statement on the website was short and unremarkable, the sidebar on the web page was interesting.
- It could be a hint of promise in an unremarkable season, or the beginning of a transition through which Liverpool finally deliver.
- The rest of my evening was fairly unremarkable, save for two other interesting events.
- From the outside, the garden looks unremarkable: just a black, rock wall with a concealed entrance.
- Actually, one surprise about meeting Lewis is how unremarkable she looks off the track.
- His antenatal history had been unremarkable, with normal antenatal scans.
- The sunset, when it came a little while later, was unremarkable.
- For a documentary about a sport widely seen as boring and unremarkable, Gentlemen is loaded with drama.
- Once again, it was OK to wear ordinary clothes, ordinary shoes and live somewhere unremarkable.
- But it's unremarkable in its style, galloping along like a transcript of a conversation you might hear on a bus.
- Watson's history minutes are interesting, but the doc itself is unremarkable.
- It is an unremarkable little book with a dull cloth cover, but Janette Ray takes it from the shelf with loving care.
- On April 2nd, at this unremarkable place, an accident happened that I will remember every day of my life.
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.