In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(material)barro (cocido) masculine
- Rice, that staple of Thai living, was served from large earthenware pots and we began.
- Curd is boiled, cooled and whisked buffalo milk poured into earthenware pots and left to set.
- The Japanese use the word yaki for porcelain, pottery and earthenware alike.
- The technique of making majolica begins with firing a piece of earthenware.
- The cavernous space pays homage to Moorish decor with its elaborately motifed terracotta plasterwork, ceramic tiling and large earthenware pots.
- The rich clay soil provides an ideal medium for the red terracotta earthenware pots and water containers that were the mainstay of this economy.
- I put the cereal in the middle and poured the milk into the large earthenware jug.
- When we were nearly done planting, Michael went down to the root cellar and brought back a bucket and two earthenware crocks.
- Those with relatives in Guangzhou will enjoy home cooking, especially the soup done slowly in earthenware pots over gas fires, and will rest in the space of their own bedrooms.
- It shows men drinking from porcelain cups without handles, and coffee being served from a metal or earthenware jug.
- For thousands of years the pickled cabbages - a side dish eaten with most Korean meals - have been fermented in earthenware jars.
- A village that has long made earthenware pots now sells them for pennies to tourists.
- The waiter laid out lovely, Japanese earthenware bowls, then brought our dishes and the rice in separate bowls.
- The glazed earthenware floor tiles are an unusual brushed turquoise colour and the bathroom suite is white.
- Locally made earthenware is decorated much as it was before the Spanish conquest.
- Bell experimented successfully with a number of glazes and created a wide variety of forms in earthenware and stoneware.
- It had been decanted into two hand-made earthenware pitchers.
- Tin-glazed earthenware was first manufactured in Delft, Holland, in the early seventeenth century.
- In order for the clay to be transformed from a soft, malleable state into hard earthenware pottery, the water molecules need to be driven off.
- Antique cups of pottery and earthenware are also occasionally found.
2(dishes)vajilla de barro (cocido) feminine
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