In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1encuadernador masculineencuadernadora feminine
- Anyone from bakers to bookbinders, variety artists to publicans, can choose to spend their last years in the company of like-minded souls.
- Faraday first apprenticed as a bookbinder, and through his hard work and the help of mentors, became one of England's foremost chemists.
- The other quarter did everything from mining coal to making paper flowers; they worked as tanners and carpenters, typesetters and bookbinders.
- It's like a bookbinder accidentally dropping a chapter from one book into the middle of another one.
- The book is clamped in a laying press, and each of the three open edges is trimmed with a bookbinder's plow.
- His guardian apprenticed him to a bookbinder, but Strauss eventually followed his own bent and at 15 joined Michael Pamer's orchestra as a viola player.
- They did a two-week course, and became bookbinders.
- Some of the same materials that were exploited by furniture designers were also used by bookbinders in this new, streamlined idiom.
- When the library was inventoried by the bookbinder and printer John Stretch after 1751, it comprised 2,345 volumes.
- Now there are more than 30 book-related businesses in town, from publishers to bookbinders.
- It takes its name from its founder, a Hungarian-born bookbinder who worked with Christian Dior in Paris and moved to Manhattan in 1950.
- I am a nurse, a gardener, and a bookbinder (of sorts).
- Now two of the four blocks are occupied by printers and bookbinders.
- She was the daughter of the richest man in town and he was a bookbinder, very poor bookbinder.
- He took great delight there to go to the bookbinders ' shops and lie gaping on maps.
- The organisers of the Spring Fling have helpfully split the huge region up into six routes, each taking in basketmakers or bookbinders, ceramicists or cobblers.
- And endpapers are the four blank pages at the beginning and end of a book, included by the bookbinder to give the book additional strength.
- May, a former bookbinder who lost her own husband 16 years ago, said: ‘I'm not disputing there is a debt and that we owe the money.’
- There will even be a specialist bookbinder on hand.
- He started his working life as a bookbinder, though he longed to be part of the world of science, which he learned about with all the vigour of an autodidact.
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.