In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1sin sombrerocon la cabeza descubierta
- He died in Washington, D.C., in March 1891 from a cold apparently caught while marching bareheaded in General Sherman's funeral procession.
- Very few of them, no matter how poor, are bareheaded.
- Like Bahzell, he was bareheaded, carrying his helmet, but there the similarities ended.
- There were snow flurries, it was cold, and Gottwald was bareheaded.
- She opened it to see Vasic on her stoop, bareheaded in the rain, water streaming off his hair and beard, breath coming in pants as if he'd run from the car and was unaccustomed to the exertion.
- The men are dressed in shabby, quilted jackets; they are bareheaded and barefoot.
- Some members of the third estate, however, decided that they would no longer remain bareheaded in the presence of the king, and, like the nobles, covered themselves.
- The view is sublime, and here Jefferson and his company were accustomed to sit, bareheaded, in the summer until bed-time, having neither dew nor insects to annoy them.
- He was bareheaded with whiskers proudly displayed, bright eyes prominent in grey-brown fur and large flat ears twitching with a life of their own.
- In Koerbecke's example, the three companions radiate light from their heads, and the first is youthful and bareheaded, very similar to Daret's young maiden in red.
- Though my cloak was tied tightly, my hood kept coming off, and I would stop to put it back over my head, until finally I gave up and just rode bareheaded.
- In contrast, the attackers were bareheaded and apparently unafraid to show their faces.
- They were at pains to point out that she had no such scruples later, and made her exit bareheaded.
- However, many Gypsy women may go bareheaded except when attending traditional communal gatherings.
- Next to him is an unidentified bareheaded man in a painter's smock.
- Most women wear headscarves, fewer wear veils, and many, especially in cities, are bareheaded and wear western clothes.
- I wear a bandanna for the school run, but at home, and now in hospital, I am bareheaded.
- A cloak is thrown over his shoulders, and he wears gloves, but no hat; in depicting his soldiers bareheaded, Thompson emphasized their vulnerability.
- Then he went in bareheaded, not attempting to disguise himself or avoid the surveillance cameras.
- At the end of Radford's film he shows us a bareheaded Shylock locked out of his synagogue and alone in the world, an alien being.
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.