In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1disc jockey masculinepinchadiscos masculine Spain informal
- That didn't work out, so he became a disk jockey, then ran a loan company with his brother until he retired a few years ago.
- A week before the death of the Radio One disc jockey John Peel, an interesting exercise in semiotics was broadcast on the news.
- How, he wondered, could a disc jockey front a sports programme?
- He is the most popular radio disc jockey in the state.
- Born in Texas, Johnny became a radio disc jockey at 14 and formed his own band not long afterwards.
- He was a disc jockey mixing music tracks for his local state college's radio station this time last year.
- As we passed the studio I recognized the disk jockey.
- The first verse sets the scene: a lonely disc jockey late at night connecting with his listeners over the air and on the phone.
- My boyfriend is a popular disc jockey where we live, and it's very hard for me to separate work from home.
- The 75-year-old granddaddy of the turntable has won a place in The Guinness Book of Records for being the longest-serving disc jockey in the world.
- I was a vagabond disk jockey on small stations with little income at age 30.
- The reel also featured a disc jockey from a local radio station talking about how cold it was that morning.
- There is a bar, Chinese lanterns, and a hired disc jockey spinning popular records.
- He got his start as a popular radio disc jockey in Los Angeles.
- The disc jockey went on to top the hit parade with a string of successes during the season.
- Foot-tapping music from a live band alternated with popular party hits played by a lively disc jockey.
- The truck is open on one side to reveal a stage, giant TV screens, a disk jockey, and break-dancers.
- Before getting into the country scene, Steve spent two summers in Greece as a disc jockey and compère, with the occasional bit of singing.
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