In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1cortejo masculinofuneral cortege — cortejo fúnebre
- Her viscera were buried in Lincoln cathedral but the body was returned to Westminster, and at each of the twelve places where the funeral cortège rested Edward had a memorial cross erected.
- The cortège was accompanied by a guard of honour made up of local ICA members.
- A New Orleans-style jazz band headed the funeral cortège as mourners paid their respects to an Old Town institution.
- His homeward journey begins with a cortège of coffin-bearing vehicles.
- He was a very popular young man who lived life to the full and was well liked by all who had the pleasure to know him, which was shown by the huge cortège at both the removal and burial.
- Many of the people who lined the streets to watch the cortège pass had been waiting all night.
- He commissioned a series of twelve stone crosses, known as the Eleanor crosses, to mark the stopping-places of her funeral cortège from Lincoln to Westminster abbey.
- It was found in 1992 by a gravedigger, who'd been waiting for a funeral cortège to arrive when he noticed that one of the stones they were going to put the coffin on had some Egyptian-looking scratches in it.
- A million people lined the route of the funeral cortège while millions more watched on television.
- The singer climbs, grim-faced, into the band's chauffeur-driven, black people carrier as though he's about to join a funeral cortège.
- And, as a fitting tribute to the mechanic said to have a wonderful sense of humour, a pick-up truck belonging to his previous employer formed part of the cortège.
- The rhythms of the cortège creep back in, as does the nervous main theme of the first movement.
- In pounding rain, a cortège of international savants bore his body up a muddy road for burial below Montmartre.
- At her funeral, there had been a plan for her beloved and grateful poor to form part of the cortège.
- A lone piper led the cortège and the school-children formed a guard of honour on the day of his burial.
- The funeral cortège was led by a lone piper and flanked by a guard of honour.
- Adding Creole sauce to an omelette is like turning a funeral cortège into a carnival.
- It is the final irony of a celebrity life to be upstaged by a grander cortège.
- The funeral cortège will then go onto Rochdale Cemetery where the fallen soldier will be buried with full military honours at 12.30 pm.
- So full were the streets of Rome between Piazza Venezia and Piazza San Giovanni that the funeral cortège passed with difficulty through a crowd that was estimated variously at between one and two million people.
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.