In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(invariable adjective) polaroid marca registrada
1(camera, photograph)polaroid femenino marca registrada
- Working from Polaroids, Kriek has managed to capture the characteristic luminous, blurry grain of commercial Polaroids, and translate this into oversized re-presentations of the images as watercolour paintings.
- Xavier Damon's work consists of Polaroids that are being enlarged to fairly large sizes.
- The images they produce are undeniably crude, but like Polaroids or snapshots from vintage or ‘toy’ cameras, that lack of finesse lends a distinctive, awkward charm.
- Gonzalo Ruffat's website has lots of blurry nudes, presented as if they were Polaroids.
- Dash Snow apparently took his Polaroids to capture his life by night.
- This Japanese tale of first love sounds simple, but then you find out that the film was shot in 16 mm, 8mm, video, Polaroids and digital photos.
- In between the spritzers and sea breezes, they keep track of their dates and potential partners by taking some very strange Polaroids of them - Polaroids that are not of faces but more unusual areas of the body…
- After threatening Bourgeau and others with arrest if they didn't cooperate, police officers took close-up Polaroids of some of the images.
- During a 15-year moratorium on videomaking, beginning in 1979, Campus experimented with large-format Polaroids, then turned to the new medium of digital photography.
- If you want instant gratification shoot Polaroids.
- Some of his Polaroids were originally shot within miles of the hotel and the surrounding beaches, including Miami Beach, South Beach, Hollywood Beach, Fort Lauderdale Beach and Golden Beach.
- This sensation of dilated time is also present in several 1976 Polaroids showing ordinary things in Welling's studio and the restaurant where he worked during that period.
- ‘Get the pretty ones at the top,’ he says as he poses in the window of The Matchmaker pub for a photograph, the Polaroids spilling out from the pages of names and particulars.
- Meanwhile, the Drama of the Photo Shoot continues, as I showed the Polaroids to a few of my nearest and dearest.
- Leandro Erlich and Judi Werthein of Argentina invited visitors to pose for Polaroids against a photomural of a ski chalet, on a set equipped with skis and covered with artificial snow.
- The show's centerpiece was the ‘Hand with Spot’ series: 13 grainy, vastly enlarged Polaroids of the artist's left hand.
- The top photo was a Polaroid of a smiling woman leaning against a tree, her long brown hair blowing slightly in the breeze.
- Talbot's negative-positive process was a major factor in the decline of the daguerreotype - which was a one-shot, like a Polaroid.
- This was of course next to all the snapshots of their team's crashes and a few Polaroids of team members in the hospital, usually giving a thumbs up.
- The edge of a television screen can be seen and the Polaroid from the first photograph is subtly inserted in the rumpled sheets, implying that someone is underneath them.
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.