It’s the Dutch language line that’s the most popular, and if you’re trying to find a new word, the answer could be on a map.
The word “loud” is often used in the Netherlands, and it’s also the most frequently used word in Europe.
A number of countries, including France and Germany, have similar lines.
The word “nasty” is also used in both countries.
“I am in the United States and have my friends who are from the United Kingdom, and I have one friend who is from England and one friend from France.
They’re all very proud of their language and they’re very happy that they’re Dutch,” said Anne van Wijngaarden, a Dutch speaker living in France.
Van Wijnlag, who is also Dutch, said she doesn’t have to search much for the word “vigorous” in France, but her Dutch friends prefer “vivacious” and “vitulacious”.
She said that’s partly due to the fact that English-speaking people have a strong sense of humour and are prone to using the word when it’s being used in a positive way.
“If you’re doing something really serious, you don’t use the word ‘vigorously’ and if something is too trivial or if you don`t like it, you probably don`ts like it,” she said.
The Dutch language also has some of the most well-known terms in the English language.
It’s also used by the top 10 percent of the world population, and that makes it the second-most popular language in Europe after English.
“The word ‘sunday’ is very popular in England, so it’s a bit ironic that you have the most English-language language on the continent, so you have to have it in your head that it`s a holiday,” she explained.
Van Rooij, a 32-year-old who lives in Denmark, said that her English friends have an instinctive understanding of the word, and she is aware of it when they use it.
“We talk about ‘sundown’ and ‘sunshine’, and we have that idea of how long the day is going to be.
I think it`ll be long, so we`re going to use the day as an opportunity to enjoy it,” said Van Rooig.
Van Vlaar, a 36-year old Dutch speaker, said the word used to be very common in England but it became more common in the US.
“Now, you know, in the last few years it`re become more common, but in the beginning, when we were still living in England it was quite rare,” she added.
She said she sometimes finds herself calling someone “sundry” when it comes to English.
Van Looij said she also thinks the word is more widely used in France than in the UK, and there is some evidence to support this.
“A lot of French people are French, and they have an idea of what they want to say.
I have the feeling that people use the term in French a lot more than in English,” she laughed.