In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- Faroese are fluent in Danish and increasingly in English.
- Language is a unifying factor, as Danish, Norwegian, and Swedish are mutually intelligible languages.
- Whereas Ibsen wrote in virtual Danish, a distinguished literature emerged in the new language at the turn of the nineteenth century.
- I can't speak a single word of Danish, and yet the people in the school spoke fluently in English and their mother tongue, switching between the two mid-sentence.
- Meanwhile, translations into Norwegian had become a reality, or rather two, as the country's language moved further away from Danish and itself split into two official languages.
- Swedish is a Germanic language closely related to Norwegian and Danish.
- While all the people speak Icelandic, most also speak Danish and English.
- Nussle was born in Chicago in 1931 and grew up speaking Danish, learning English only when he started school.
- They also met with visiting education officials from Greenland, where classes are taught in Inuit, Danish and English.
- Icelandic is the national language of Iceland, although both English and Danish are understood and spoken by many Icelanders as well.
- Scandinavian languages like Danish and Swedish are almost as poor in conjugational suffixes as English, and yet in some dialects the verb moves.
- The dividing line between the languages we call Swedish, Norwegian, and Danish is linguistically arbitrary but politically and culturally relevant.
- Fluent in Irish, Danish, French and with knowledge of German and Japanese, Ms Moynihan plays an active role in several international organisations.
- The country's official language is Danish, but many Danes, especially the young, also speak English and German.
- Norwegian is a Germanic language closely related to Swedish and Danish.
- Lego for example come from Denmark and in Danish is pronounced leg godt and means play well.
- Swedish is a North Germanic language, related to Norwegian, Danish, and German.
- Carrera Andrade appeared in other anthologies on the European continent, including anthologies in Danish, French, and German.
- During the centuries-long union with Denmark, Norwegians accepted Danish as their written language.
- Classes will be provided for children of asylum seekers so they can speak Danish when they start school.
- Madame sipped her coffee, a tad lukewarm, and nibbled at the Danish.
- I wanted to make everything from scratch: brioche, croissants, Danish, pies, layer cakes, and of course bread.
- I just kept thinking of them as Danishes, light and buttery and creamy.
- When he grabs Rachel's notebook from my hands, his fingers leave smears from what was possibly a cheese Danish.
- Leo bought us all cakes for breakfast, so after an hour in the gym I undid all the good I'd done with a Danish.
- I decided my mood wasn't suited to any kind of rain-forest experience so I took myself off to Starbucks where I was to meet up with Graham for a well-earned cup of decent coffee and a pecan Danish.
- For £2 you could have coffee and a Danish or tea and a scone with jam and cream.
- He went to the fridge and pulled out the Danishes and cakes that he had previously bought and shoved in there.
- There was a welcome basket on the kitchen table, full of fruit and some Danishes, a bottle of red wine.
- We had breakfast on the bus which consisted of a breakfast bar, juice, fruit, and a Danish.
- Jack ordered a cheese Danish and a cup of French Vanilla cappuccino.
- These days, Greg still occasionally eats a Danish for breakfast but never, EVER with a full fat latte.
- We wake up every morning and eat mangoes, papayas and cinnamon Danishes.
- He bit into a Danish, his first in months, and perhaps his last before he poses, as only he can pose, once again.
- Not a top Danish but the best of the lot: buttery flaky pastry and a cinnamon taste.
- I was tempted towards the Danishes this morning, then had cake mid-afternoon.
- And suppose they were, like me, logging on every day, each buying a coffee and a Danish, bagel or sandwich.
- ‘We usually had a coffee and a Danish on our meeting breaks and would go right into a sugar slump,’ says spokeswoman Lorraine Ryan.
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