In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1vajilla feminineloza feminine
- She was quite overcome by it all, real bone china crockery, real silver wear.
- I realise not everyone gets excited about crockery, but I've always wanted a red bowl.
- You can trace history by finding cod bottles, ceramic beer bottles and jars, numerous items of crockery and even clay pipes.
- She could hear him pottering about the adjoining room, arranging crockery and cutlery.
- To be served the meals on clean glazed crockery instead of the ubiquitous melamine is even more amazing.
- The youth group is collecting cracked and unwanted crockery for their china smashing stall, and a box for donations is in the church.
- Mum used to get cross if he broke any of her crockery.
- Accommodation in the economy units have no cutlery and crockery.
- Items stolen include a set of Royal Doulton crockery in white with a light green pattern.
- They had grabbed ten miniature Crown Derby items of crockery and nine Lladro pottery figures.
- She came to a stop by colliding with the kitchen draining board, sending her host's crockery crashing to the floor.
- Domestics refused to handle their crockery and cutlery.
- I can keep my crockery, glasses, pots and pans in the cupboards.
- He was said to have smashed crockery at a dinner party.
- A long oak table extended the length of it, on which was a comprehensive collection of crockery, cutlery and unopened bottles of wine and mead.
- The crockery has class and the beverages come in real crystal ware.
- Inside the room one corner was taken up with a deep enamel sink and a small cupboard above for crockery.
- I was explaining how you get more crockery in if you nest the little bowls inside the big bowls when I sensed that Mel was somehow not with me.
- Wedgwood greatly improved the clumsy ordinary crockery of the day, introducing durable, simple and regular wares.
- They smashed windows, three microwave ovens, tables, chairs, a breakfast bar and crockery.
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.