In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1tres en raya masculinotres en línea masculino Colombiagato masculino México Chileta-te-ti masculino Río de la Plata
- This computer, apparently, could play a mean game of noughts and crosses.
- Anyway I took this class with A and we spent most of our time playing noughts and crosses and writing letters to his girlfriend.
- Children can now play on a train, run round giant pencils, play human noughts and crosses or sail on the HMS Friendship.
- Cut the remaining anchovies in half and place them, like noughts and crosses, on top of the tuna sauce.
- They took up whole warehouses just to create a game of noughts and crosses.
- He starts out with fairly ordinary things, and then moves on to signing with noughts and crosses boards, Egyptian hieroglyphics, and you name it, really.
- After the onslaught of my all-singing, all-dancing ‘entertainment’, playing I Spy and noughts and crosses and eating her ‘cheese dreams’ (you don't hear of them in these diet-conscious days), Auntie May was exhausted.
- Throughout both days the divers would speak to the public via underwater communications, play noughts and crosses with the children and generally entertain the crowd.
- Everybody was absorbed with doodling on their paper or playing noughts and crosses with the person beside them.
- Perhaps he was playing himself at noughts and crosses.
- Spain, by contrast, enjoyed what amounted to a solo game of noughts and crosses, constructing pretty, match-winning patterns without any impediment whatsoever.
- Will and I talked most of the day and played noughts and crosses and I spy when we weren't talking.
- By this we mean that its structure is not so complex that our study of it is a doomed and hopeless task, nor is it so simple that it is rapidly completed and found trivial, like a game of noughts and crosses.
- Meanwhile, while Si dozed during the sermon; Lara and Ben had been up to something much more constructive: noughts and crosses.
- People had scrawled their initials all over it and there was even what looked to be a noughts and crosses board scratched into the stonework.
- To someone whose pinnacle of visual creativity was a game of noughts and crosses in 1983, such a concise summary of different types of art was a valuable advance in my knowledge, to say the least.
- My first angle is that games, even a game of noughts and crosses (tic-tac-toe) doesn't have all the rules written down.
- ‘He invented all sorts of things, he once offered a prize of £50 to anybody who could beat his computer at noughts and crosses, but nobody ever did,’ she said.
- Some people say it's nothing more than noughts and crosses, and you can learn the rules in five minutes, but to be great at it, it can take you a lifetime.
- We then continued our party at a bookshop near All Nations where we drank red wine and played 3D noughts and crosses.
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.