In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1guirnalda de margaritas feminine
1enlazar en cadena
- Children get great entertainment out of making a daisy chain, and afterwards wearing it as a necklace.
- It looked like the sort of weather that would make you want to frolic in fields and make daisy chains.
- I need someone to walk to the park with me and play on the swings or lie in the grass making daisy chains.
- Each child is represented by a dove, and all are linked by the innocent childhood symbol of the daisy chain.
- I was going to work on my daisy chain but someone's wrecked it.
- Mary talked about making daisy chains and sliding down sand dunes in plastic bags.
- I didn't have anymore money to spend, so I went out to the garden and made a daisy chain for my hair.
- We watch the absorbed way in which the children observe their mother make a daisy chain.
- I remembered the way that she would make daisy chains for the two of us, and we would pretend that she was the Flower Queen, and I, her Flower Princess.
- Maybe he could benefit from being one of the ‘people dancing around in circles, holding hands with daisy chains in their hair’.
- On Empire Day, all the children wore red, white and blue ribbons in their hair and daisy chains around their necks and gathered in the playground to sing songs to an audience of parents.
- She stopped playing with her daisy chain and pulled Mat to his feet.
- A couple of children played by the roadside, weaving daisy chains and draping them over one another.
- In your ideal fantasy world there will be people dancing around in circles, holding hands with daisy chains in their hair.
- Ryder tied the two ends of her daisy chain together to make a loop and sat it up on her head like a crown.
- After ten minutes they were just sitting in the garden, next to the bike, and making daisy chains in silence.
- After making daisy chains in the park, we return to the hotel.
- ‘Here, Daddy,’ Sophia declared, draping a daisy chain on his nose.
- Then he'd made a daisy chain for me, put it around my head and kissed me under the hot sun.
- Alonzo threw a daisy chain into Molly's lap.
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.