In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(associate, comrade)compañero masculinecompañera femininea traveling/drinking companion — un compañero de viaje/de copas
- How offensive then must I appear and smell to my companions in misery.
- Paul usually chose one or more companions for his travels.
- My two companions regularly travelled here after the attacks, giving what help they could.
- Any known medical condition or information regarding your health should be made known to your travel companion.
- Then she passes the diary on to her travelling companions, each of whom write in it too.
- After having been told the names of their companions in this adventure, each filmmaker had to agree to work without any knowledge of what the others were doing.
- But my companions and I have traveled very far and very long to find you.
- Fear remains a frequent companion along with my resolve and passion to live an authentic life.
- Over the years, the Doctor and his companions travelled both forward and backward in time.
- His consternation increased upon discovering that he had only two travelling companions aboard the entire train.
- Does ‘our’ refer to the speaker and his fellow nationals and companions in arms or to himself and his Beloved?
- His four travelling companions were also stopped from boarding the plane, and the luggage of all six was unloaded.
- Could it be that this missionary contemplative and this contemplative missionary are companions in a joint work of grace?
- If you're traveling with a pet companion then this can often be invaluable.
- I'm also very grateful to my travel companions, who rallied round me, helped me carry my luggage, and looked out for me in crowds.
- It has been three evenings since the hobbits, Frodo and Sam, parted from their companions in their journey towards Mordor with the Ring.
- The green leaves have been my companions in all the weathers of my life, and this is where I have come up with the solutions to life's worries and problems.
- For the last hour or so I returned to the dance floor solo, where I had another chance to see how my various travelling companions were getting on.
- But you, you who are now my only companions in this humorless existence, you will have my only contribution to the future.
- He was the man who started that long four-man break, and on the final climb he was the man who soloed away and left his struggling breakaway companions in the dust.
- My two travelling companions were far better prepared.
- Can you give a description of each of the companions who will travel with you?
- This was also the opinion of many of my travelling companions, some of whom travel widely.
- He is my brother, and I don't want to talk about my companions in this struggle.
- It was the work of Florence Nightingale and her companions in the Crimea that did more than anything else to establish female nursing as a respectable career.
- She let her clear blue eyes travel over his companions.
- His companions in the struggle for freedom surrounded him.
- Other cardiac stressors include arguments with travel companions and the lack of privacy in shared accommodations.
- We are not apt to fear for the fearless when we are companions in their danger, and Bob's mind was absorbed in possible expedients for the safety of the helpless in-doors.
- Though she wouldn't admit it to herself, she was secretly glad to have a companion to accompany her on her long journey.
- Outside, sitting at a low table, were my travel companions.
- Adam turned to see Ted, Wilson's friend and ever-present companion in trouble.
- Trapeze artists, clowns, and ragamuffins were his companions in this enclosed universe of painted horses and pedlars with their orientalist wares.
- Traveling companions should know the early signs of hypoglycemia.
1.2(employee)dama de compañía feminineseñorita de compañía feminineseñora de compañía feminine
2(accompanying item)compañero masculinepareja femininebefore noun companion volume — libro que acompaña o complementa a otro
3(guide)guía femininemanual masculine
4(in UK, in titles)
grado más bajo en algunas órdenes de caballería
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