In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(college/museum) bien provisto (de fondos)
- It comes as no surprise that the well-endowed private schools scored an average 99 percent pass rate.
- But because it is a resource-rich institution, it had not only the money to fix the problems and pay the fine, it also had the capability to help less well-endowed schools.
- This implies that the distinct and possibly unique resources on which the internationalizing strategies of small businesses are based, should be more potent than those of well-endowed competitors.
- And as I say, a cartoonist is not there to bolster the government position or the position of the well-entrenched or the well-endowed, it's definitely not that, it's the opposite.
- I have watched a great deal of heritage in my city come down, because Nelson is a fairly well-endowed community and we have a habit of bowling buildings and replacing them with new ones of vastly less consequence than the previous ones.
- Inevitably, wealthier parents selected well-endowed private and government schools for their children, while poorer schools entered a cycle of declining resources, poorer results and falling student numbers.
- ‘We are not a well-endowed school in spite of popular myth, and the money puts us in a position to be able to move our development programme a couple of steps ahead,’ said the headmaster.
- The Spedale di Santa Maria della Scala is a well-endowed hostel and infirmary in Siena.
2euphemistic(woman) bien dotada(woman) con una buena delantera informal(man) bien dotado
- I even made a mental note that he was a very well-endowed guy.
- As soon as a well-endowed young woman walking her dog came by in the other direction, the men's chatter started up again.
- No points for guessing this comment came from a well-endowed woman.
- She was especially well-endowed and on her tight T-shirt there was an image of the blessed Henrik.
- Guys who are well-endowed usually have more confidence.
- It is possible that a man might buy one because he was spectacularly well-endowed.
- He paid his bills, girls liked him, and he was well-endowed.
- He's said to be a very well endowed man.’
- Suddenly every indebted student or well-endowed young woman seems to be available as a human billboard.
- You can tell a man is well-endowed by the size of his hands, feet, or nose.
- One could only watch so much of well-endowed women in bathing suits running before it started to get kind of boring and repetitive.
- At Court, and in Paris, wealth opened every door, and dukes and peers happily married the well-endowed daughters of great financiers.
- This well endowed model continues to make the news.
- A well-endowed model in an advertisement was used to sell virtually everything: movies, cars, fruit, coffee, brassieres and postcards.
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.