In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(on Internet)navegador masculine
2(person)curioso masculinecuriosa feminine
- Clear terminology, wide margins with boxed highlights, frequent topical headings and the overall layout of the book is very user-friendly for browsers.
- Few book browsers would guess that it is about the president's dog.
- For the casual browser, there are plenty of short films to watch, plus you can download numerous screenplays submitted by aspiring writers.
- Portlaw 2000 was set up by award-winning amateur photographer Sean O'Brien as a special project commemorating the Millennium and can now be seen by net browsers all over.
- And some information is aimed at those book browsers who are interested in biographical details concerning more artistic and intellectual matters.
- All in all, anything anyone ever wanted to know about the inside of a Lancaster is here for casual browsers or would-be restorers of a Lancaster - if they can lay hands on one!
- This is a book for browsers, easily read and studied, a few random pages at a time as the reader's time and interest permits.
- Even casual browsers will immediately be reminded of similar examples known to them.
- Salt Lake earns glowing reviews these days from dog lovers, vegetarians, bookstore browsers, microbrew guzzlers, and especially recreationists.
- Her book Articulations was released by author Shashi Deshpande at Landmark in front of friends, well-wishers, browsers and even some of the artists featured in her book.
- Much of my childhood was spent trailing the footsteps of my father among the bidders, browsers and serious buyers at auctions and rural clearing sales.
- WH Smith's was doing a roaring morning trade, and I joined browsers and time-killers at the magazine rack.
- Nothing spoils the pleasure of spending time in a bookshop for the frequent browser than finding a book too quickly.
- People who find books are encouraged to log onto a website and write their opinions of the novel, their location and their experiences with it which, in turn, will encourage internet browsers to buy the book.
- It is always bustling with intrepid browsers (I prefer the quieter and relatively less crowded annex on Fulton Street in lower Manhattan) and books stretch as far as the eye can see.
- The site is targeted at book lovers, from dealers to readers, and gives browsers the chance to track down antiquarian titles, for example.
- You mustn't damage the book jacket or the spine - and yet browsers always pull out books by gripping the spine and pulling hard.
- Would a browser in a bookstore notice that these books were somehow different, cheaper perhaps?
- The hushed reading rooms that feel cool even on a hot day, the murmuring quiet broken only by occasional whispering, and browsers lost in dark book stacks.
- I enjoyed this book, which is made for a browser's pleasure and edification.
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.