In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
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- Around five years ago Mr Winterflood, who teaches eight instruments ranging from the cornet to the tuba, decided that he wanted to do something to help needy children.
- Over the years, McPhee has become adept on alto and soprano saxes, value trombone, flugelhorn, pocket trumpet, cornet, and various clarinets.
- The cornet became the leading instrument of British and American brass bands.
- The rise of the brass band in England coincided with the development of valved brass instruments, particularly the cornet, allowing a wider chromatic range.
- Gravesham Borough Band is busy with its season of summer bandstand engagements but desperately needs a dedicated permanent conductor and cornet, trumpet and clarinet players.
- At Burniston, feeling that seaside urge, I had a garden centre ice cream, a curious Nestlé creation, a Fab - think I prefer cornets.
- The man leapt into action and soft ice cream cornets were soon being passed amongst us.
- My daily treat was a giant cornet of delicious vanilla ice cream.
- As I handed my coin to the vendor, a vision of 240 of Rossi's enormous overflowing cornets flashed in front of my eyes.
- An application for an ice-cream van selling hotdogs, sweets and crisps as well as cornets is to be considered by Kirklees Council today.
- ‘Oh well, you need some extra energy then,’ he'd say and he'd give me a double sized cornet with three flakes in it.
- The edible ice-cream cornet is possibly her idea as we have no known earlier reference to it.
- There are practical problems: for example, some ice cream cornets may be inappropriately rejected if their chocolate-containing tips overlap in the packaging.
- At the restaurant, a bouquet of flowers shaped like an ice cream cornet awaited the hearse.
- He strode back to the van and returned with his largest cornet yet, four flakes poking out like the legs of an upturned chocolate chair buried in an avalanche of ice cream.
- Stop me and have a look - there are no cornets or ice lollies, but there is plenty of local history on offer in Yorkshire's most unusual museum.
- She ran out to the ice cream van clutching her handful of change but was turned away in tears after the driver refused to sell her a cornet because she tried to pay with the copper.
- But then if you're daft enough to not watch where you're going, you're just as likely to walk into a mess of discarded noodles, a heap of fallen chips or a slippery ice cream cornet.
- Then he crunched the last of his cornet, swarmed up onto the bench and laid his head lovingly on the boy's shoulder.
- Dejectedly they tuck into the strawberry cornets before the van is taken to a scrapyard.
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.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.