In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(recess) hueco masculino(niche) hornacina femenino(niche) nicho masculino
- They were headed farther down, several levels below the room they'd been in the day before, hoping to find more than empty rooms and bare alcoves.
- They headed to the control room, a small alcove in the wall with a window cut out of it to see the entire hangar.
- The muted lighting seeping from recessed light fixtures in alcoves along the wall cast many a shadow throughout the room.
- The interior was pleasant and interesting: an historic village inn which had been well refurbished, with beams exposed on the ceiling, an open fire and lots of little rooms and alcoves.
- Caregiver stations between patient rooms are ergonomically measured, adjustable stands built into wall alcoves.
- I remember the alcoves round the walls, with glass chandeliers, like water fountains.
- They emerged into a large natural cavern that had been modified by adding cells and alcoves around the wall.
- Brick alcoves in the walls are set off with ornamental urns with pot plants.
- Each wall was aligned with alcoves that curved around statues.
- Looking around the room again, he discovered an alcove in the wall next to the table.
- She sleeps in the alcove of an old wall that once formed the perimeter of a Maharaja's palace.
- This is a tranquil lofty space, white-painted, lined down each wall with illuminated rendered alcoves and upholstered benches.
- Recessed, arched alcoves terminating in solid plank wooden doors were placed about every 10 paces on alternate sides of the corridor.
- There were also many alcoves built into the wall on top of one another.
- Elegantly erotic statues stood once more in alcoves around the room, and the massive murals were nearly finished.
- In the alcoves and rooms once assumed empty, rows and columns blinked their patient attention.
- The room's alcoves ensure that plenty of storage units could be installed without creating a cramped feeling.
- Happell translated this brief into a curvy front counter with bright lights, white walls and little yellow-tiled alcoves, dominated by a large deep red menu board.
- Large social gatherings usually take place in a special room with two alcoves built into a wall.
- Liz continued backwards into one of the alcoves and struck the wall below one of the windows.
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.