In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1bebida femininetrago masculine Latin America informalshe's been on the booze again — ha estado dándole a la bebida otra vez informal
- Look, after a night out on the booze, I'm sure we all know how hard it can be to get up in the morning.
- I have always had a very rocky relationship with booze and used to drink a fair bit every evening.
- I've cut down on the booze to the point where I go days without a tipple.
- A hangover should be the least of men's worries after a night on the booze, according to new research.
- It is a unique perspective and one the majority of their booze quaffing customers probably could not conceive.
- And of course the extra booze drunk during festivities can quickly cause a gut to expand.
- While we were never stupid about it, most of that side certainly liked going out on the booze.
- There was also tea on offer for 60 cents a person, as well as a variety of juices, pops and booze.
- If you do have an early start, take it easy the night before, especially on the booze.
- They do have lager there—there's a big bottled beer stall of foreign booze.
- A huge crowd from the good old days turned up to support her and drink the free booze.
- Every time I have ever met this girl I have been drunk on booze by the end of the night.
- Food was eaten, booze was drunk, gifts were given and pictures were taken.
- We are not really giving these to the deity, because Mahakala doesn't eat meat and drink booze.
- I know this in the same way I know I should exercise more and cut down on the booze.
- Similarly, beer and soft drink cans, booze bottles and empty jars can all be recycled.
- We had food, wine, booze, a cute bartender, and an excellent mix of people and music.
- There were dozens of empty booze bottles and beer cans lying around on the beach and on the walkway.
- At least the club is starting at the right point—by focussing on the booze drinking issue.
- They were drinking my booze, stealing my ladies and just kind of smirking.
1empinar el codo informalbeberto go out boozing — salir de juerga informal
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.