In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(outing)excursión feminineto go on an excursion — ir de excursión
- to make an excursion — hacer una excursión
- before noun excursion ticket — (by train, for bus, train) boleto de excursión
- It is worth bearing in mind that many of the activities and excursions, such as boat trips and diving, are subject to good weather conditions.
- He had packed for camping trips and other short excursions before, but he didn't know how long he would have to stay out of town.
- Interestingly, while the City is inundated, the famous Vedanthangal bird sanctuary, which is a short excursion away, has received little water in the last couple of days.
- Bored with the monotony of her life, she takes her motor-less moped on short excursions.
- They moan at the door now and again, asking for it to be opened so they can check the suitability of the weather for a short excursion.
- There are rainforest walks, 4WD excursions, bird safaris and a pool - crucial, as stinger jellyfish mean you can't swim in the sea for half the year.
- Young little terns become highly mobile, making short excursions from the nest within hours of birth and soon becoming widely separated.
- While excursions and even short holiday trips were nothing new for manual workers, the ‘proper’ tourism had remained in the realm of the upper and middle classes.
- Other recent Edinburgh excursions included sending a leisure department official to a medieval pottery research meeting in Dublin.
- Foreboding as this was, though, I decided to put my mind to rest and take a short excursion down the next one of these roads that I found, for humor's sake if nothing else.
- Instead of an excursion into the countryside, we took a local walking tour of the city walls, the best preserved in Europe.
- Of course not all train journeys are mere holiday excursions laid on for the benefit of time-rich tourists.
- Opportunities do exist for shorter excursions, but since the railway has been put in, she goes there on excursions a couple of times a year.
- ‘Day hikes, long treks, paddling excursions - short or long trips, we have a variety of events that take place in the summer for all members,’ noted Bookan.
- That was a short excursion, though, because the batteries ran out on me and by the time I'd come back in to replace them with newly-charged ones, the urge to get back to the shredding had returned, not to be resisted.
- One of my favorite excursions was a short drive from downtown at the Ballard Locks, which is absolutely free to visitors.
- As with many first-time visitors to Mexico, the short excursion stirs up more in the author than he can fully comprehend.
- The program also offered participants an opportunity to explore Ireland through a series of excursions and field trips coupled with time for additional personal explorations.
- Following today's inaugural journey the classic train will operate a year-round schedule of lunch, dinner day trip and weekend excursions from York, Manchester and Liverpool.
- This was only a short excursion into the forest to report to my brothers.
2(digression)excursion into sth — incursión en algo feminine
- Interspersed among the chapters describing these rambles are excursions into the history of the waterfront's architecture, geology, literature and development.
- In the middle, there are less enjoyable but revealing excursions into two later junctures in the singer's career, studies in alienation, frustration and compromise.
- After a short excursion into the field of metallurgy, he studied painting and etching at the Royal Academy in London and later at a private art school in Paris.
- From there the album takes a short excursion into a more experimental direction that isn't quite as satisfying.
- The audience was composed of cineastes, intellectuals and young men and women eager to view an explicit excursion into the sexual realm by an esteemed woman film-maker who had worked with such masters as Fellini.
- The songs are, with a few mid-paced riffing excursions along the way, deathly slow.
- To understand the underlying basis of the Buteyko method and related methods (such as the Self-Healer) a short excursion to the root of the problem may help.
- The new songs sound like classic Ornette Coleman - similar in emphasis to his vintage small group jazz performances rather than his later excursions into world music, symphony pieces and funk.
- He peppers the storytelling with African-American colloquialisms and excursions into patois that echo his native Trinidad, the South, the street, the church and the bush.
- Instead, Byrne writes surprisingly tuneful songs, and even takes two excursions into opera.
- The pair chose to dwell mostly in a musical milieu which would have predated either of their births, with just a few excursions into the present for their own compositions, which were primarily exercises in that same style.
- I think about that summer and how rock and roll changed my life. It took me down a different path, a different excursion than I thought I would travel.
- My exchange with Zwick has been an interesting excursion into just how difficult pinning down historical facts in music can be.
- This, however, is a small criticism of a show which, apart from being one of this year's must-see exhibitions, offers a unique excursion into the collective consciousness of a vanished world.
- The first memorably charts his wife's descent into Alzheimer's, but all progress into meditations on bereavement with its consolations of memory and excursions into the fantasies which have relieved his grief.
- From the introduction (with its unnecessary excursions into literary theory) to the 30 pages of notes runs the implicit claim, I'm not stupid.
- To cope with this, the introduction and twelve essays in this collection focus on areas ‘most accessible to the general reader while making brief excursions into more remote territory’.
- Though he makes some brief excursions into consciously literary forms, the overall tone of his writing is terse, colloquial, practical, laconic.
- Diamond offers a fascinating excursion into the latest scholarship on some of the great mysteries of history: Easter Island.
- Weller's music runs the gamut from the Jam's punk-colored Mod and Merseybeat, through the Style Council's white soul, to the '90s excursions into folk and psychedelia.
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.