In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(drink)cóctel masculinecoctel masculinecombinado masculinehe invited us over for cocktails — nos invitó a tomar unas copas / unos tragos
- a lethal cocktail — un cóctel / coctel explosivo
- cocktail mixer — coctelera
- Just as my fellow students were intimidated by formal grammar, a lot of otherwise sophisticated people are intimidated by spirits, cocktails and mixed drinks.
- Her first priority, though, is to have a few drinks at the cocktail party later tonight.
- The bar sells a wonderful array of beers, cocktails and spirits, with an equally eclectic range of superior pub grub that includes pizza, curry and just about everything else.
- He obviously had no concept about what each ingredient in the cocktail brought to the drink.
- Most spirit based drinks and cocktails cost about $10 each.
- In many ways it is apt that this adulterated tequila drink was their cocktail of choice.
- The drinks are good, if somewhat pricy - the cocktails are packed with alcohol and very drinkable.
- Now it has been renovated to include a restaurant, lounge bar, cocktail bar and beer garden.
- Maybe I'll survive as long as I don't start drinking cocktails with umbrellas in them.
- In addition, alcoholic cocktail drinks must be clearly labelled and not portrayed as fizzy soft drinks.
- Who was she kidding, turning up at this fancy bar drinking sickly sweet cocktails that cost $14 each?
- Spring is the time in her restaurant for rum drinks, cocktails with fruit and drinks with fizz.
- A nation once wedded to spirits, beer and cocktails changed its habits dramatically in the past quarter of a century.
- You lounge around the two freeform pools, walk to the beach, drink cocktails at the bar, eat well and sleep deeply.
- Sip from frothy coffee ice cream smoothies or alcohol-free cocktails and indulge in the salon atmosphere.
- You have a few cocktails, drink some tequila, and everyone gets along.
- Over a third of women in their twenties are binge drinkers and their fondness for products like vodka and cocktails have helped drive spirits sales.
- She has some specific tips for setting up a bar for a cocktail party.
- The fight came at the end of a night's clubbing during which the prince is reported to have drunk vodka cocktails, tequila and beer.
- I was a little more drunk than I thought I was, having drunk several cocktails and a little Champagne.
2(food)cóctel de algo masculine
- A hot station has the meats and the hot containers for the vegetables, while on the other side is the cold station with the prawn cocktails.
- A tempting array of starters ranged from melon, garlic bread and prawn cocktail through to pasta dishes which could have been a main course in themselves.
- This is what we have come to expect of the prawn cocktail: this monster of a crime against the palate.
- Starters included home-made salmon fish cakes, shami kebabs and pickle and fresh prawn cocktail and avocado with tuna marie rose.
- It was mostly a finger food buffet, with mini pizzas and shrimp cocktail.
- Seven appetizers and salads are next, including prawn and crab cocktails.
- Think of them as the best of department store tearoom cuisine - favorites such as shrimp cocktails, chicken salad, and cheese straws.
- Her preferences seem to rest mainly on seafood cocktails, shrimp and tilapia - a fish I normally find to be insipid stuff.
- We were impressed with the crab cocktail and the steak Diane, and the very attentive service we received.
- Starters include warm chicken salad, prawn cocktail, smoked salmon and a Tuscan roll with pesto and mozzarella.
- On the menu are such delights of Olde England: prawn cocktail, steak Diane and banana flambé
- Make a crab cocktail and serve it piled high on a slice of toasted sourdough bread.
- He celebrated with a shrimp cocktail and big steak Sunday night.
- I looked around, and managed to find a shrimp cocktail that they would serve to some rich businessman flying in one of these things.
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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