In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- The cover prominently features the naked backside of a seductively posed, appropriately bronzed woman standing on a beach.
- Her eyes looked down the length of Katrina's body, taking in the full measure of the bronzed body underneath her.
- Outwardly, they may look the same - the glowing bronzed skin, the sparkling Indian eyes.
- I'd had my fill of long, bronzed limbs gracefully gliding off into the sunset.
- However, some people can see something beneath the bronzed, gelled exterior.
- Facing me was a muscular bronzed man, a head shorter than me.
- For decades milky-white Scots have suffered under the Mediterranean sun in a fruitless bid to achieve the mandatory bronzed glow of their fellow Europeans.
- Beach reminds us of our most famous international image - the bronzed Aussie's beach scene.
- In the morning sun, his skin is bronzed; he could be a statue.
- You might stop at the beach to let warm waves spend themselves playfully against your bronzed body.
- The beaches are serving up tantalisingly sumptuous platters of bronzed flesh.
- Haig paused for a moment to take in the expanse of bronzed, rounded flesh.
- Lillian, tall, large-boned, with a high forehead, wide cheekbones, skin bronzed by the sun.
- Yet there Jay stood, a slight smirk creasing the bronzed, taut skin around the corners of his mouth.
- He is brown, not to say bronzed, tanned to the colour of nutmeg.
- In the very first shot she is revealed in all her bronzed St Tropez glory.
- Holly caught herself staring at his bronzed upper body, which rippled with his laughter.
- He's perfectly happy to stand like a Michelin man in the local swimming baths, next to a bronzed, life-guard type.
- The German newsreels of the period depict young, bronzed, disciplined troops marching through the cornfields of France like conquering demigods.
- In the lead up to the Olympics, it was all about the bronzed bodies.
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.