In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(for battery)cargador masculino
2literario(horse)caballo (de batalla) masculinocorcel masculino literario
- While in the garden was ‘a full length figure of Wellington mounted on his charger.’
- The contrast the white charger and silver knight made as they cantered toward the castle was an inspiring sight that was not lost on her.
- Now all pretence was laid aside, and the knights arrayed themselves in their full battle gear and rode out on their previously concealed chargers to meet the enemy.
- The charger fell on his side and pinned the older knight's left leg to the ground.
- Wingate, mounted on a grey charger, led the victory parade into Addis Abeba.
- Lost for words, experiencing an unwelcome and sudden sense of dread, she mounted her own charger and spurred it after the knight, who was riding up to join King Lot.
- Her own horse surged forward with the other chargers, but with a great effort of will, she managed to reign him in, though he refused to stand still while the other horses sped on ahead of him.
- In the bulky china cabinet were clay and porcelain and ceramic horses - painted mares and stallions and chargers, some all black or all brown or nut-colored or cream-colored.
- They seemed to be saluting a noble party riding by, ladies on palfreys, gentlemen on chargers.
- Garrett said nothing, jogged his spurs into the charger's flanks and rode forward.
- You enter the city, riding a white charger, with 100 pipers leading the procession.
- Both of them draped their cloaks around themselves and mounted their horses as she galloped up on her grey charger.
- It depicts a scene of purposeful activity - farriers shoeing; grooms tending huge chargers; a vet and orderly sergeant inspecting; men sweeping; cavalrymen feeding horses.
- Coursers had none of the ponderous, muscle-bound massiveness that characterized the chargers of heavy foreign knights and made them look so clumsy and unwieldy.
- The First Church of Deerfield retains two large plates, or chargers, marked by the London pewterer Samuel Ellis I.
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.