In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1cerveza feminineto go out for a few beers — salir a tomar unas cervezas
- it's small beer — es una bagatela
- We drank a few beers and Bill loved it: Ada was exactly as he thought my friends would be.
- Kip got some beers out of the fridge, but only dad, uncle, granddad and himself drunk them.
- We walked and chatted all the way to the pub and went in, ordered some beers and found a table.
- We all had a few beers at Peters, and Simon invited us all be his guest at his club that night.
- Mark and John had just sat down with the beers when Chick and Brian caught up.
- But rather than party into the night, he says he had one or two beers and went home.
- They decide to spend a long weekend, catching up and drinking beers, as snow falls.
- Brewers use several methods to produce beers and lagers with low alcohol content.
- So what I'll be doing for the rest of the evening is lying back on my couch with a couple of beers listening to music.
- We are now in Melbourne getting ready to go meet Andy and Tim for more beers.
- He walked back to the bar and asked for two plates of fish and chips, and two beers.
- One of them asked me if I wanted one of his beers when I was enjoying a burger outside a fast food restaurant.
- The girls sat down next to us, we ordered a couple of beers and were given a book each with a list of songs.
- All I really want when I venture out at weekends is a few quiet beers, a bit of mickey taking and a few laughs.
- Too many beers later and God knows how many shots of whisky, the club was beginning to empty.
- All my friends stumbled into the lounge whilst Daisy and me went to the kitchen to get the beers and wine.
- Coolers were laid near the sink, where kegs and bottles of beers were thrown in melted ice.
- We both are quite fond of football and enjoy the lime and a couple of beers as well when we go there to watch.
- As the other guys sat back with their beers whilst I had that traditional English drink.
- Woke up slowly and ambled down in the pouring rain to the pub for lunch and beers with various people.
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.