In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
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- He noticed several bluebottle flies gathering in a panel at the side of the bath.
- In the background, cameras whirred like demented bluebottles, adding their drone to the low buzz of conversation.
- On the shag, a halo of bluebottle flies buzzing above, lay a great steaming pile.
- Last year the residents living nearest to the field complained of bluebottles getting into their homes.
- It sits, not quite dead, but buzzing like a bluebottle under a pint glass, its battery acid eating away the carpet.
- Blowflies, such as greenbottles and bluebottles, are attracted to your rabbit and its housing by the presence of faeces, urine, rotting vegetables and open wounds.
- For all that, though, there was a certain amusing surreality to the show, with jabbering rats, crazed socks and giant bluebottles all regularly putting in appearances.
- Smashing their way in, officers were met with a sickening stench and dead bluebottles covering the stairs.
- I even open windows for bluebottles and talk them out.
- Hundreds of açaí fruits dangle from branches in clusters that look like nests of bluebottles.
- We had to continually step over it and we had to keep our mouths shut in case we swallowed some of the hundreds of bluebottles swarming around the dirt.
- ‘There used to be halves of bacon hanging outside, whole half pigs, with lots of flies and bluebottles buzzing around,’ she recalls.
- Apart from the threat of sharks, the biggest problem for competitors has been rough seas and bluebottles.
- In fact, the possibility of being savaged seemed so low on her sense of possibilities that she was almost instantly distracted by a bluebottle banging against the window.
- Would we do the same for baby rats, or baby cockroaches or baby bluebottles?
- On her right wrist she wore a light bracelet of a similar design, but this had a large blue stone imbedded in it: a single bluebottle trapped in a silver filigree web.
- So I was strolling down the hall when I saw a bluebottle flying towards me at something approaching waist height.
- He said the seven-day collection timetable, introduced in the 1930s, was brought in because the life cycle of the bluebottle was ten days.
- My kitchen window is at the back of the house and if I leave it open the house is filled with brown flies - they are not the normal bluebottles but flies which feed on sewage.
- To the others in the car she could have been following a circling bluebottle.
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.