In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1cota de malla feminine
- It was a fairly old man, donned in full armour and chain mail.
- Due to the battle in the prairie, the white dress I wore over my chain mail was shredded, and my chain mail wasn't a pretty sight either.
- Strength and honor were the king's clothing, not armor and chain mail.
- He limped toward Danni who was fighting a knight in chain mail.
- The knight, clad in chain mail and a field plate, gripped the Advisor's shoulder warmly.
- Members of the heavy cavalry would also wear chain mail and a cuirass made of leather covered iron scales.
- Russian armor wasn't so heavy and the metal shields were made of chain mail, so they dealt with most strikes using their bodies.
- The rings from his chain mail clinked as he walked, though he wore a white tunic over it.
- If all you have to carry is your own chain mail, a sword and a shield, it's no problem.
- The copper turned the arrowhead into a lethal weapon capable of splitting chain mail and armour.
- His chain mail did little to protect him from harm, but it did prevent the blow from being lethal.
- Her chain mail clinked as she threw her sheathed swords on the dirt near a fire, dropping herself heavily onto the ground.
- Both man and beast were studded with ring and chain mail, which glittered like a giant shoal of fish.
- He was now without armor or chain mail and was dressed in burgundy and gold.
- A metal helmet was clamped over his small head, and chain mail covered by a diminutive tunic protected his slight frame.
- Their armor was elegant chain mail that had been designed to have silver leaved intertwined within the links.
- A centurion dressed in silver chain mail and a red cape walks toward a man, who is overlooking the ocean.
- They wore chain mail into battle, used a lance, sword or mace to fight with and rode horses that were bred to carry such a weight at speed.
- She nodded silently and then threw her arms around him, feeling only the cold metal chinks of his chain mail beneath his tunic.
- I was in chain mail, currently, with a metal helmet on my head, and some light armor everywhere else.
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.
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