In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1inquilino masculinoinquilina femeninothey take (in) lodgers — alquilan habitaciones
- These lodgers, however, did not know about Gregor.
- She wants to move another lodger in effectively relegating me to one final room in the house, my bedroom.
- The couple were held to be living apart: their relationship was that of a landlady and lodger only.
- Though they received a portion of their husband's salaries, sailors' wives still had to rely on various types of work such as making supplies or packing goods for the Company, or taking in lodgers.
- Eventually it becomes clear to him that Sarah has simultaneously been carrying on a flirtation with another lodger.
- She does not like the movie her mother's lodger (and her own frustrated suitor) has, in a fit of petty spite, given her mother and her free tickets to see.
- Women earned money by washing, sewing, and taking in lodgers.
- Vicky's lodger, Henry, helps her efforts as she struggles to present a new stream-lined version of herself to a handsome book buyer.
- In fact, these are often the best type of lodger because they go home at weekends!
- Another early lodger was the American physicist Don Page.
- They have another lodger, Nemo, who is a mysterious figure: a law-writer by trade, but a self-destructive opium addict by nature.
- She also plans to get another lodger in (like we're not too cramped already) which means turfing me and my computer out of the spare room and cramming everything I own into one room.
- Some of the early ledgers show the changing post-war society by denoting whether someone is a house-owner, lodger or servant.
- After that, things began to change, and some of our lodgers left us to resume their former lives or to begin new ones elsewhere.
- There were examples of mothers who iced cakes, kept chickens, and (as with the women graduates) took in laundry and lodgers to help with finance.
- The maid realised that there was a good chance that she could be face to face with the room's lodger.
- It's your space so you can decide what sort of lodger you want - young student, mature student, employee, male, female.
- Amy had soon rallied up all of the lodgers at Anne's boarding home.
- The more downbeat and slight Lloyd, meanwhile, is the family's lodger, who, while a trifle dozy, at least brings some money into the house courtesy of his job at a local factory.
- Jane Bennet and Charles Bingley, the new lodger at Netherfield, fall for each other.
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.
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