In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(wild)margarita de los prados femininemaya feminine
- They carried flowers - daisies, petunias and roses to leave during the ceremony.
- There were blue flower boxes beneath each window with lovely little daisies and these pretty yellow flowers that I'd never seen before.
- She stopped to buy some daisies from the one and only flower vendor, simple white daisies.
- It was one of those warm, humid days best spent at home watching the flowers grow and counting daisies in the grass.
- After the minute's silence, passengers moved to inspect the books of condolence which were placed on a table decorated with a floral arrangement of white roses, daisies and lilies.
- These two plants flower at the same time to give a display of tiny white and large yellow daisies for weeks at the end of the summer.
- I gave a gasp as Justin came over with a bouquet of yellow and white daisies and a huge smile on his face.
- There are fields of maize and little plots of white daisies.
- The parks department created displays of autumn flowers, including chrysanthemums, Michaelmas daisies, and geraniums.
- Yellow tulips and white daisies filled that patch, and different kinds of flowers surrounded the rest of the house.
- Bright yellow sage and broom light up the countryside with dustings of white daisies and blue anemones.
- Big cabbage roses might bloom among white daisies, with a sprinkling of poppies in front.
- He was leading me down a path lined with white daisies and freshly-bloomed hawthorn trees.
- Her feet were buried in a lush carpet of grass, with daisies and other flowers sprinkled over it like raindrops.
- Daffodils, wild hyacinths and tulips, snowdrops, bluebells, daisies and buttercups littered the earth.
- This Shasta daisy, with its double blooms, is truly unique and fun with its fluffy look.
- It must have been full summer, for it was warm enough not to need a coat, and the lawns were thick with white daisies, all impossibly open in the moonlight.
- A wooden sign with the words ‘Ashecroft Bed and Breakfast’ stood in the midst of a mix of white daisies and purple coneflowers.
- Bryce was holding single flower in his hand - a fresh, white daisy.
- It was a white daisy with its petals going in a few different ways; some were folding upward, while others were folded to the other side.
- She carried a bouquet of light yellow roses, large daisies, chrysanthemums and blue campanulas.
- This side is more like a meadow, dominated by longer grasses and a host of ox-eye daisies.
- Yellow and orange calendulas bloom through winter, as will pink and white English daisies and sweet-scented stock.
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.