In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1vomitera feminine informalvomitadera feminine Andes Venezuela informal
- Where does all this suave urbanity leave the true, ocker Aussie, the weathered stockman riding along in the outback with his trusty sheepdog, always ready for a few tinnies and a bloody good chunder?
- Each team picks a different colour of milk (to distinguish between chunders) and competitors line up, preferably in front of a surface that will be easy to clean up afterwards.
- It is amazing, though, that even covered in vomit, only one person dared to complain; while others sat, reeking of chunder for nearly two hours as the train reached its destination.
- The poor embarrassed girl stood near to us did a text book chunder, missing me but managing to splash my mate's shoe.
- The whole van was covered in chunder, we had to stop for about an hour to just clean this thing out.
- I am still haunted my the look of horror on my beloved's face as I chundered booze and party snacks over her billowing cleavage.
- A voice drifted down through the hatch above our heads, ‘I'm amazed,’ it said. ‘Only three people have chundered so far.’
- And in both cases there is the possibility that you'll end up in an alley behind the pub or club chundering in the gutter.
- Within seconds everyone had chundered, some into the bags provided, and at least one straight onto his lovely shiny boots.
- Not only do I come from a land down under, but the beer does flow and the men do indeed chunder.
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