In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1Equitación(hoof/horse) desherrado(hoof/horse) sin herrar
- His blood ran cold when he saw the imprint of what looked to be several unshod hoof prints in the few patches of sand.
- Thus the small toes of the habitually unshod be come stronger and bigger than those of the habitually shod.
- In August 1994, at the Khat Moorat foundation ceremony, a pair of Indian sandals were placed at Pundit Shukla's feet to mark the fulfillment of his work after he had walked unshod for two years.
- The unshod hooves of the horses deftly maneuvered their way across the soft earth next to the bright, clear river.
- ‘Oh,’ Rebecca said, looking down at her unshod foot and smiling.
- Going unshod may have been par for the course on the road to Damascus, but it's no way to travel the A162 to Tadcaster.
- She stopped as she heard the slow click of unshod hooves on the cobblestone inside the gates.
- Unemployed single mother of two, Carol Hendricks, said her son Christopher was told by Van Eck yesterday to go home because his feet were unshod.
- Watson notes the importance for Kutjungka people of being unshod, walking bare-footed on the land, and most especially dancing bare-footed, and of spending a lot of time sitting or lying on the ground.
- The footprints were remarkably similar to the kind that would have been left by a small, unshod human being, but they were dated at 3.5 million years.
- Those lining the street, to a child, were unshod.
- She spun on her unshod heel and began walking away.
- But in a perfect environment on a perfect surface, then an unshod foot is probably the best way to go.
- It is better for a horse's hoof to be left unshod if possible.
- Vibrations from instruments such as the talking drum or the didgeridoo, or even from foot-stomping dances, may have spoken volumes to distant, unshod listeners.
- Until this time, a primitive plow was arduously pulled through rough ground by an unshod horse with a strap across its windpipe.
- It took another step, but instead of a paw, an unshod human foot trod upon the ground.
- When the weather's right and the streets are safe, though, I just can't help but to spread my toes and go unshod.
- Hedda is always in a pink slip, sometimes covered with a loose black robe, and generally unshod.
- He was unshod and was sitting on a chair near the window.
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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