In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(for horse)gualdrapa femininecaparazón
- Gros specialized in battle scenes, rendering with eclat the uniforms of the officers and the caparisons of the horses.
- Financial constraints came in the way of the project and the king sold elephant accoutrements, mainly caparisons which belonged to the Poornathrayeesa Temple, to fund the project.
- Additional corroboration of the French style of the embroidery - both on the King's Bed and on the suit - derives from its close similarity with that of the horse caparisons and saddles given by Louis XIV to Charles XI of Sweden in 1673.
- After considering various business proposals, Rajiv Nair settled for selling ‘chamayams’ or caparisons - those decorative pieces that adorn the forehead of elephants during festivals.
- The draperies were, frankly, an orange-coloured man-made fibre rather than caparisons of royal purple silk.
1to be caparisoned in / with sth — estar engualdrapado con / de algo
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