In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1casa adosada modesta, sin jardín trasero, de las ciudades industriales
- The houses there were terraced back-to-backs, often one-up-one-down.
- I used to live in Water Street, in a two-up, two-down, as they used to be called, to distinguish those houses from the inferior back-to-backs which had only one room on each floor, and no yard.
- A natural home is not the gravel of the double drive; it's the cobbles outside the back-to-back.
- She described how she moved into her ‘little palace’ on the estate in 1966 from a back-to-back in Cutler Heights Lane.
- My grandmother lived in a back to back on Denmark Road, just off Heeley Green.
- They only lived in a back-to-back, but Leonard had worked hard as an overlooker at the Blind Institute, and they had put a few coppers away for a rainy day.
- Bridie lived in a back to back in Leeds and so she didnt have a garden, just a bit of concrete and a wall at the front.
- She is behind the successful restoration of Britain's last genuine back-to-backs in Birmingham and now she's involved with the Coffin Factory, which is going to become a visitors' centre.
1(consecutive)(victories/defeats) consecutivoas adverb the films are run back to back — dan las películas en sesión continua
- It was the third time this season the Giants hit back-to-back homers.
- Homers in back-to-back games could signal a turnaround.
- First, he entered a 1-1 game in the eighth and allowed three runs on four hits, including back-to-back homers, without recording an out.
- The fact he is the first to record back-to-back victories since L' Escargot in 1971 speaks for itself.
- We walked straight into back-to-back films at the Forum.
- So far, the change has resulted in improved extra-base power, including back-to-back games with a homer.
- It is the first time in five months City have recorded back-to-back victories and extends their unbeaten run to four games.
- Continuity could be the key as York City look to make it back-to-back victories when they travel to Kidderminster tonight.
- The back-to-back sets to follow are both, in a word, stellar.
- The last two weeks represent the first time Wales have achieved back-to-back championship victories since 1994.
- It is uncertain whether the back-to-back victories for affirmative action will permanently halt recent trends against the policies.
- But if he wins a big victory here, then he will look like a certifiable front-runner, having won back-to-back victories in Iowa and New Hampshire.
- Buoyed by two back-to-back victories, the Railwaymen will not be daunted by the prospect of challenging the Londoners, who are 14 points clear at the top of the table.
- He has since reached the top flight of hurdlers and is ante-post favourite to record back-to-back victories in the Champion.
- It was a back-to-back success for Indonesia, which collected eight gold medals in the inaugural event in Jakarta last year.
- SVG completed back-to-back title successes last year when they edged Trinidad and Tobago on net run rate.
- With so many men out injured, these back-to-back victories for Everton are truly remarkable.
- However, England's fate should be known before then as only back-to-back victories in the next week will leave them needing a draw in Turkey in their final game to make it through automatically.
- He hit over .400 in the first 14 games he started and belted three-run homers in back-to-back games.
- The next time a hitter comes up after his team has just gone for back-to-back homers, you watch and decide.
- The museum tells the story of Bradford's industrial past and includes shire horses, bus and tram rides, machinery, a mill owner's house and back-to-back cottages.
- Throughout yesterday the passageway to the back-to-back terraced house was cordoned off by blue and white police tape and officers guarded the scene.
- His father was a French polisher who did not work often enough to provide the family with many creature comforts and they lived in a tiny back-to-back terraced house.
- She was taken out of poverty in a back-to-back house in Bradford, where her divorced mum had to bring up six children, into middle-class affluence.
- Whilst some of the old back-to-back dwellings which still exist may be less commodious than the subject of the article, this house is indeed the smallest through dwelling now to be found in Barnoldswick.
- But since his defeat he has now vowed not to stand again and has put the back-to-back terrace house up for sale.
- As part of the new procedure, the council will no longer allow operators to put skips in back streets, which the companies say will cause problems for people in back-to-back houses.
- As stunned residents looked on, forensic officers worked around a large tent in the alley at the back of Amberley Street which separates a row of back-to-back homes in neighbouring Gladstone Street.
- His company has terraced back-to-back houses for as little as £21, 950 and a £250,000 home in Allerton.
- It was a back-to-back house and the painting is of the area where we moved to.
- These were the days of back-to-back housing and rents were less than £1 a week.
- The Industrial Revolution saw the start of what were known as back-to-back terrace housing.
- The back-to-back courtyard houses in Inge Street, Birmingham, date from the 18th century and are the last surviving examples of the type in the city.
- One tried to enter the three-storey back-to-back terrace home, but was beaten back by intense heat and thick smoke.
- Snickets and ginnels behind back-to-back houses in Bradford could be made key-holder only zones as part of a new crime-busting initiative.
- Here are the cotton mills and factories, the coal mines and back-to-back cottages from which he drew inspiration as he walked the streets of Pendlebury and Salford.
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