In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(color)caqui masculinokaki masculino
- Men in khaki did not complain about the scorching sun or the mirthful crowd.
- His all-time favourite was a little World War One khaki cloth package containing picture postcards.
- They walked into town wearing khaki uniforms, each had a bold colour patch on his back to identify his status.
- The temperament of men in khaki differs dramatically from state to state.
- No longer in khaki uniform, he is now working from home, in an effort to appear impartial.
- Only men in khaki - posted at the intersections on the route - are there to suggest that all is not well.
- Smartly turned out in khaki uniform, the women kept pace with their male counterparts.
- Jack charged into St Andrew's House at 7am wearing a khaki jacket and a military hard-hat.
- Due to a shortage of police uniforms, they wore a mixture of military khaki and dark police green.
- We had khaki overalls but when we finished our shift, we were covered from head to toe in white dust.
- The jacket is manufactured from wool and has khaki cloth patches on the elbows.
- They always used to issue us with khaki overalls and leather gloves.
- For a while, in those early days, Bolton seemed like a garrison town, the streets full of men in khaki.
- He slid the handgun into the waistband of his khaki pants and he turned and walked once more across the room to an elevator.
- His was in drab khaki, like that supplied to the military.
- He was hooked nonetheless, and the cloth was abandoned for khaki.
- Day in and day out the men in khaki lay down their lives for the call of duty.
- The bauxite in the soil gives the ground a distinct red colour and you cannot avoid covering your khaki boots in the red dust.
- This mixture gave them the appearance of being in khaki and dark police uniform.
- Much to the amusement of the car driver, the man in khaki fished out a couple of hundred rupee notes towards compensation.
EEUU(trousers)pantalones caqui masculinopantalones de soldado masculinohe was still in khakis when we met — todavía era soldado cuando nos conocimos
- The chairman wore his now trademark open-necked blue shirt, blue blazer and khakis.
- I could tell by looking at him that he also had muscles under his tee shirt and khakis.
- She opened it to find Tyler on the doorstep, dressed in khakis and a yellow polo shirt.
- He was casually dressed in a blue sweater over a dress shirt and khakis.
- It's definitely acceptable to wear loafers without socks when wearing khakis.
- It was wonderfully sunny earlier and many people were tempted outside in khakis and cropped trousers.
- Every woman loves a man in his khakis and every man will love how easy these are to match.
- They're considered a tad dressier than khakis or jeans, but remember that they are not formal in any way.
- From the back, he looked normal enough with a polo shirt, khakis, and a wedding ring.
- It is also important to have several pairs of khakis, in black, brown, dark blue and beige.
- Branson never wears a suit and tie; he prefers old jeans or khakis with sports shirts.
- I normally wear them to the gym but I also put them on with jeans, khakis, or cargos for a casual weekend look.
- Your new cardigan can be worn over a T-shirt with jeans, corduroy pants or khakis.
- He looked to be in his forties, dressed in a collared polo shirt and khakis.
- He prefers wearing khakis and sweaters to wearing pinstripes and suspenders.
- I would go with two pairs of tan khakis, you want to have an extra pair in case you spill something on one of them.
- I was surprised to see a young man, wearing khakis and a white polo shirt, standing there smiling at me.
- You can dress it up with khakis and a dress shirt, or just toss it over some jeans and a hoodie.
- They look great with khakis, jeans or even dressier pants for dinner or dancing.
- We went up to my room, and I changed into a polo shirt and khakis.
1(invariable adjective) caqui(invariable adjective) kaki
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.