In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1pasador masculinebroche masculine Mexico Uruguayhebilla feminine Argentinatraba feminine Chile
- She had strange, light-brown eyes, long black hair with huge dragonfly barrette accompanying it.
- The woman's hair flowed behind down to her waist where barrettes were clipped onto her coffee brown hair.
- The clothes, the shoes, even the barrettes in her hair - in every detail she was being presented as a ‘little girl,’ which is how her lawyers described her to the jury.
- She'd pinned her blonde hair back with two barrettes.
- She is wearing blue eye liner and blue eye shadow and blue lip gloss and she has her hair tied up high with a blue hairband and two blue barrettes holding her hair in place.
- She now wore two diamond barrettes in her hair, a plain diamond necklace, and a diamond ring.
- She had put serpent-shaped silver barrettes in her hair, and she played with fearful but clear conviction.
- I stared back at my reflection as he busied himself, attaching butterfly barrettes on my hair silently.
- She had put barrettes in her hair and wore a uniform skirt so everyone could tell her gender.
- She will clip her long, unruly hair with a tarnished barrette and see her off to school.
- ‘Uh, earth to Jem,’ she says, removing the barrette and clipping her hair in place.
- I clipped one side of my hair back with two barrettes and put on some light make-up.
- Holding her box of barrettes, clips, and brushes up, Lucy nodded proudly.
- She had taken a rhinestone studded barrette to clip one side of her hair away from her face.
- Some clip-on hair extensions are small sections of hair attached to metal clips, much like barrettes.
- She took the barrette out of her hair, allowing her black and blonde hair to move more freely, instead of being molded into a tight bun.
- He slowly took out the barrette in Chloe's hair.
- She reached up to remove the barrettes that held her hair from her face and let it fall as a protective shield around her upper body.
- Crystal-studded clips, barrettes and pins are a quick way to dress up hair.
- She threw her hair up in barrette and walked on down stairs.
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.