In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1tipa feminine informal derogatorygachís feminine Spain slangmina feminine Southern Cone slangtorta feminine Mexico slang
- So because my brain is really in holiday mode and I'm just rolling my arm over creating a new poll, you daft bints who make new years resolutions can vote in the 2005 resolutions poll.
- I'm a tough sort of bint that doesn't generally blub at this kind of thing.
- It's edited by the same bint who sometimes comments in these threads.
- We arrived in Exeter at and retrieved the keys from the bints at the letting agency, drove to Silverton and arrived at the lovely, lovely cottage.
- He is a bit 1980s and the assumption will be that when Nettles shuffles into frame, an 80s bint with gravity defying shoulders will not be far behind.
- I loved finally knowing this, just as I love the once-every-five-years moment in The Archers when the wronged spouse finds out what we knew all along, about what her husband and the Irish bint have been up to behind the woodshed.
- Yet if anyone's living a fantasy it's this cheeky bint.
- As we waited at an intersection I wondered whether or not three days of marriage was long enough for me to spew forth my first I Told You So, and did I really want to establish myself as a nagging bint so early in the game?
- She's a silly bint for being so confrontational and not being able to back it up though.
- In moments of panic, I am a totally useless bint.
- It's all better than the show with the 5 posh advertising bints who are catty at each other in order to win a pointless facsimile of a boring man in marketing simply because he is loaded.
- I was petrified that the silly bint would release the final book next year (as she has confirmed), with me still waiting for the fifth and sixth films to come out.
- No prizes for spotting my finger, but see if you can spot the annoying bint standing in the way of a sign explaining what was going on in one of the pictures.
- Half-time nonsense ‘Can you please change the pictures of the two bints at the side,’ begs David Forbes.
- I confess that the fine art of cooking has been eluding me for quite some time, mainly on the basis that I am a lazy bint and Viv is generally amenable to cooking.
- He knows what a pathetic bint I can be at times and, as such, is probably trying to protect himself from tear-stained phone calls.
- Am I supposed to have a rant about the stupid bint in Starbucks this morning who overcharged me by entering entirely the wrong product on the till?
- Yup, that's right, some posh bint threw herself under the King's horse in, like, 1872 or something.
- I may be a lairy bint but underneath it all, I'm still British.
- An overheard conversation in the kitchen waiting for the kettle to boil, featuring a PR bint talking about her recent honeymoon.
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.