In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1desuso masculinoto fall into disuse — caer en desuso
- the hinges have become stuck through disuse — las bisagras están atascadas por el desuso
- After more than a decade of disuse since being given a half-million pound revamp, plans are afoot to open part of Hellifield Station in time for Easter.
- But it still had an air of recent disuse, despite the best efforts of the team from World Snooker to get the venue ready.
- This was all in high school, and years of disuse and neglect have made my Spanish skills rustier than a Gary, Indiana steel mill.
- Everything about it breathes disuse: the rusting iron grille in front of the main door, the lack of any sign.
- Only real spiritual power has become rusty through prolonged disuse.
- Most of these, however, are either in disuse or are seldom operated.
- In addition, I have started on some abdominals and have dusted off my ab wheel which was becoming more of a piece of garbage on account of disuse.
- However, the ancient Egyptians, who made good bread themselves, did not abandon barley; and it did not fall into general disuse.
- It's been in disuse for the last few years - war superseded their need for it.
- The ankle high grass that surrounds the building and the closed doors and windows indicated past and current disuse respectively.
- Another such symbol of triumph is the Richards Town Park, which was in a state of disuse and used as a den by drug addicts about eight years ago.
- The paper reports the device was placed in a building at an electrical station that had been in disuse for around ten years.
- It remains the case, however, that the term itself has fallen largely into disuse, especially within professional circles.
- Now after many years of disuse, it will be a centre celebrating the unique cultural wealth of the Irish and Irish in America.
- Most of the money is being used for refurbishing properties which have fallen into disrepair and disuse.
- These are clues, but all are disconnected by their season of disuse.
- It's a notion that has gone into disuse over the last ten or 15 years.
- Vehicles lying in disuse in open space, waiting for the lengthy trial procedures to be completed, often become scrap having no value.
- It was revived yesterday after years of disuse to coincide with the opening of the area's new police headquarters at Whitebirk.
- It's been so long since we had a good operation that the equipment is deteriorating - not through wear and tear, but through disuse.
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.