In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- He'd go to taverns and drink for a week straight.
- Lynn sighed, and followed her, while Pip headed towards another tavern to find a drink.
- The third supervises the tavern and the food and drink being served by her husbands.
- Sutherland says her mother didn't drink much at home, but often came home drunk from local taverns.
- For instance, councils run liquor undertaking establishments in form of taverns which complemented their income generation initiatives.
- During his life, Frans Hals spent much of his spare time in taverns drinking and having fun.
- We had met Seamus a bit earlier over in the nearby Bull's Head tavern where some of the folks were dining.
- Salinger finds a distinct difference in the ‘culture of drink’ fostered by taverns that catered to the poor.
- Men sat inside the taverns drinking and brawling or looking for the company of a woman.
- I don't know what it is about bars and bar food - these little taverns know how to take care of you on a Friday night.
- After wandering for a while, Cathena stops by a small tavern for a drink and a bite to eat.
- The girl worked as a waitress in her father's tavern through the very door we're standing next to.
- A group of friends are having a drink in a tavern with Matthew among them.
- When his wife left he became a drunk, spent any spare time he had drinking ale in the tavern.
- So that night we go do the show, which was in some basement tavern full of rednecks and bikers.
- With a few boxes like this one, he could buy that tavern he wanted and offer cool drinks in the summer.
- A four-hour course and a booklet are being offered to restaurants, bars, taverns and sundry drinking establishments as of September.
- She leaves him to sleep outside until he has money to pay for the beer he has drunk in her tavern.
- On this particular day he was slumped in a chair in the tavern, drinking again, when a strange figure entered.
- They had stopped off at a local tavern for a drink and then called it a night.
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.