MANUAL PRÁTICO DE COMO SE TORNAR UM DEUS... cap 06 (Portuguese Edition)
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An old neighbourhood in downtown Lisbon, known as one of the centers of the city's nightlife. An immersion bath, in a tub, as opposed to a shower 'duche', in Portuguese. A typical Portuguese soup, with potato, kale, and other optional, but common, ingredients, such as chorizo. Literally, 'Hey boss'. Used casually between adults, mostly men, whether or not they're actual bosses. A very large and popular shopping centre in the outskirts of Lisbon Benfica.
A French term commonly used in Portugal, which refers to the starters or appetizers served before the main dishes. A casual and friendly way of describing someone who is exceptionally good at something, like a pro. Applicable in several different contexts, like sports, school subjects, etc. As a slang term, it's used as an interjection. It's only mildly rude and used by people of all ages. The literal meaning of the word is 'fire'.
A type of coffee in Portugal, served in a tall glass witth more milk than coffee. Synonyms of 'brother' and 'sister'. Very casual, familiar - only appropriate for people with close relationships. Literally, a single sock. Metaphorically, a nest egg money that is saved for the future. This expression probably originated from an old habit of keeping money in old socks. The crew, the guys, the girls It can be used casually to refer to any group of people. Octopus 'lagareiro' style. Lagareiro is the name given to someone who works on an olive oil mill. It's referenced in the name of this dish because of the generous amounts of olive oil included in the recipe.
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On the other hand, a type of wet-cured ham, made of a processed mixture of pork cuts which is then sliced, is called fiambre. In Brazil, presunto generally corresponds to this fiambre. Literally, 'what doesn't kill you, makes you fatter'. The Portuguese equivalent of 'what doesn't kill you, makes you stronger'. Literally: having your butt washed with rose water. A very european portuguese expression, a little rude, used to describe someone who is very high maintenance.
In this context, it's a kit man, a staff member of a football club who looks after the player's kits, for training, warm-up or matches, for example. The Portuguese name for a cork oak tree, a type of oak native to the country, among other regions. A type of pan for cooking. It's short in height, but wide in terms of diameter. A starter, a player who's part of the starting lineup instead of sitting on the bench as a potential substitute. If used as a noun, it refers the person responsible for dealing with clients and selling the product to people, a salesman.
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As an adjective, it's same as English. It can be literally translated to 'Look at this now'. It's usually an expression of indignation or frustration. Popular classified ads website in Portugal, comparable to Craigslist in the US. Where one Portuguese pees, so do two or three. A Portuguese saying which conveys the message that there's always room for one more person. Oriente is the name of a major and modern transport hub in Lisbon. It was designed by Spanish architect Santiago Calatrava and inaugurated in in the Eastern part of Lisbon, hence its name Oriente means East.
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The specific translation varies with the context, but it generally means tools, accessories or gear. Chinese adj plural. Also a common way to refer to low-cost stores in Portugal often operated by Chinese owners — meant to be endearing rather than offensive! Young mackerels that are typically eaten whole head included in Portugal. Quad skates are generally called 'patins de quatro rodas' 4-wheel skates , even though it's not the number of wheels, but their positioning, that distinguishes them. Pieces Brazilian. Useless pieces of crap! Pillow, also the name given to the typical pastry of Sintra due to their bolster shape.
A royal palace and official residence of the Portuguese kings for about years. A town and municipality in the region of Galicia, in Northwestern Spain. General term for breaded food, such as breaded fish fillets or breaded cutlets.
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It looks like it's been through war. Ultramar is one of the names given to the Portuguese colonial war, which lasted from the 60s to the early 70s, until all its former African colonies became independent after To head in a certain direction or towards a certain place or goal. The word 'rumo' also forms the verb 'rumar' [to go, to head]. Chewing gums.
In Portugal, 'chicletes' is a common, but rather outdated, synonym. I have no ideia what my mother meant with that, that word doesn't exist. Maybe she was going for "exuberante", which means luxurious, because she meant that to welcome the new year, people go crazy and eccentric. Adventures, troubles, exciting events. Usually a sucession of challenges or problems that end up creating an interesting or humorous story to tell later.
When applied to food, it describes any ingredient that is chopped or ground, from meat to herbs. A term most often used to refer to illegal street racing or to acts of provocation among drivers. It's related to the casual expression 'picar' literal translation to sting , which means to tease someone.
A popular chicken offal dish in Portugal. The term is also used colloquially to refer to genitals both genders, but especially female , especially by or with children, just like 'pee-pee' in English. Natural heritage site located in Serra da Estrela. It is a pool of water resulting from a waterfall of about 10 meters in height.
Split ends. A suspension bridge on the Tagus River connecting the city of Lisbon to the city of Almada. A city and municipality in the region of Galicia, in Northwestern Spain. A section of hair in the front which is pulled up and generally slicked back, pompadour-style.
It's also a naval term that refers to the rear, or stern, of a ship.