In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1US (bar)bar masculinotaberna femenino
- For Kid Russell, as he was called, Lewistown was the place he came to kick up his heels, and, it is said, exchange sketches for drinks in local saloons.
- As in other mining camps, ethnic groups settled in their own neighborhoods but worked together in the mines and drank together in the saloons.
- And so it was that Laurie ended up in a saloon, drinking beer with the rest of the guys.
- When his knees were stiff with cold, he stepped into a saloon and drank a glass of whiskey, then at a general store purchased a pair of scissors.
- At that time, the city had about five saloons, a couple of hotels and groceries, a blacksmith and a train station.
1.2also saloon barBritish (lounge bar)(de mayor categoría) bar masculino
2also saloon car
Britanicosedán masculinoturismo masculino
3(large room)(on ship) salón masculino(for entertainment) sala femenino Britanicobilliard saloon — sala de billar
- Besides wasteful consumption of so much clean water, pollutants discharged by restaurants, beauty saloons and large bathing rooms are also to blame for contaminated water.
- It also has two great restaurants, the Burra Inn housed in a former barber shop and billiard saloon, and Nick's, which serves up a selection of Italian, German and Swiss foods.
- Tom O'Shea built a house, billiard saloon and dining room next to it and Bill Lucy opened a blacksmith shop.
- This morning, Cyzarine and Zoya went to a religious service in the dining saloon.
- The dining saloon ran the full width of the ship, and seemed even longer.
- Peggy and I explored the ship together, noting the position of the most important saloons and lounges.
- The lift stopped on D Deck and everyone got off and went to the first class dining saloon.
- It was quite luxurious - lounge and dining saloon, deck - tourists, and how!
- Men, particularly bachelors, gathered in concert saloons, neighborhood bar-rooms, and pool-halls where no respectable woman would be seen.
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