In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- Everyone departed with their own vuvuzela to celebrate the win to host the 2010 World Cup and 10 years of freedom.
- Nearby a crowd of African National Congress supporters held old ANC election banners and blew vuvuzelas.
- The vuvuzelas will be out and fans will be dressed in their colours as Orlando Pirates take on title-holders Kaizer Chiefs.
- I want them to beat drums, pots, blow vuvuzelas and sing to create a scary atmosphere for Sundowns.
- South Africans blew their vuvuzelas, long plastic horns that collectively make a sound like a million angry bees.
- About 2500 revellers on Mary Fitzgerald square in Johannesburg leapt for joy, waved South African flags and blew vuvuzelas.
- The mostly young crowd was excited at the prospects of being part of the event, and brought their flags, vuvuzelas and voices, to declare themselves part of the proceedings.
- The sound of the vuvuzelas will thunder through the stadium, while fans try to outdo one another in their partisan colours.
- I showed Jubilee, an automated vuvuzela from my 2006 Cape Town show ' Promised land '.
- Taxis will fill up the ranks outside and loud singing and chanting will be heard for miles, with blasts from the vuvuzelas rupturing the air.
- The ear-splitting bray of vuvuzelas added to the noise, as marshals battled to keep the marchers in line.
- Several people in the crowd were waving flags or wearing the organisations' T-shirts while the sounds of vuvuzelas could be heard everywhere.
- As typically South African as ' boerewors ' and the vuvuzela, rooibos tea has always been a favourite.
- As court proceedings began, hundreds of Zuma supporters could be heard singing and blowing vuvuzelas outside.
- Furthermore, she urged the 2010 organisers to consider ways to minimise the potential harmful effects of vuvuzelas.
- People lined the streets, lustily blowing vuvuzelas or shouting encouragement.
- As early as 9am, the streets of East London were alive with people - clad in the black and gold colours of both teams - blowing their noisy vuvuzelas.
- A lone vuvuzela blower awaits the thousands of fans.
- What followed was a burst of applause, a standing ovation and the periodic piercing howl of a vuvuzela smuggled into the hall by an enthusiast.
- I threatened it with the same dire course of action and consequence I used to harbour towards people blowing vuvuzelas.
trompeta de plástico de sonido áspero que se suele usar para animar encuentros de fútbol u otros eventos
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.