In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(manner/attitude) cauteloso(manner/attitude) precavidoto keep a wary eye on sth/sb — vigilar algo/a algn de cerca
- to be wary of sb/sth — no fiarse de algn/algo
- I would be wary of him/his motives — yo no me fiaría de él/de sus motivos
- the government is wary of military involvement — el gobierno se resiste a dar intervención a las fuerzas armadas
- to be wary of strangers — recelar / no fiarse de los desconocidos
- It is important to be wary of the way in which words are used to influence our thinking.
- It is no wonder that the bosses of small companies are wary of treading the stock market path.
- I was always a bit wary of its claim to being the chosen resting place of Pocahontas.
- It does make you feel wary of other people in that profession, which is a shame.
- So just as much as the text in an article, be wary of the message presented in any image.
- We should be wary of dangers to our liberty and privacy with the excuse of security.
- He also taught me that you should be most wary when politicians are trying to get something.
- A panic alarm had been installed at his home by police and he was still wary about going out.
- Mr Fisher says that with the advent of new technology teachers need to be wary.
- Yet he was once a quarter-finalist at junior Wimbledon and has no need to be wary.
- Perhaps he is wary of appearing to be an apologist in the eyes of his western readers.
- We understand some people may be wary of changing the NHS that we all grew up with.
- Some taxpayers might be wary of online filing because of earlier problems with the system.
- She still has problems with her knee and says she is wary about going into town with her handbag.
- Shrewd and wary was Leofric, careful and measured in all things, nothing beyond him.
- She had learned too early in life to be wary and watchful, to worry and to expect the worst.
- I was wary of him at first and he had to ask my permission to give me a kiss.
- How often have those five simple words struck terror into the heart of the wary viewer?
- Keays said she was now wary about her daughter's desire to meet with her father.
- He was truly despairing, but the muted female voice was firm, but understandably wary.
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.