In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- Is it conceivable that the funicular will impact on Hayes's tourist traffic?
- Craving solitude we flock to the hills in droves; in search of the unspoilt we scar their slopes with tarmac and funiculars.
- Although the official line is that the funicular will benefit the other ski areas by increasing the number of tourists who come to the Highlands, there are barely-concealed anxieties that it could monopolise an already shrinking market.
- He believes, however, that the funicular will plague the Westminster government and the Scottish Executive for years to come, particularly at election times.
- Adams said more than 16,000 people had used the funicular in May and only 5% of them had objected to the system.
- The 11 th-century Hohensalzburg Fortress, overlooking the Salzburg, affords amazing views and if you can't face the walk, its 1892 funicular will take you to the top in no time.
- That presents no problem in Bergen: there is a funicular in the dead centre of the city rising up the nearest hill to walking trails which double up for cross country skiers in winter.
- The ride itself ‘on one of the widest funiculars in the world’ takes seven minutes with a single upload of 120 standing passengers, whisking its clients from 2,100 feet to Ptarmigan Station at 3,600 feet.
- Admission to the Railroaders Memorial Museum includes access to Horseshoe Curve, which has a small museum and a funicular from there to the tracks of the curve.
- Mountaineers who have not used the funicular will not be allowed into the centre.
- Tourism minister Mike Watson was under pressure last night to scrap restrictions on the new Cairngorm mountain railway which prevent walkers getting on or off the funicular at the top of the mountain.
- That evening we dined at a mountain restaurant at Sunegga which can be reached only after a steep ride in a funicular.
- The funicular would suddenly stop, and you would look down and see the village miles below.
- And there are almost as many domestic tourists reaching every nook and cranny of the country by a seamless transport system, its elements being trains - cogwheels, funiculars included - cable cars, buses and trams.
- Apart from cliffside funiculars, it is the oldest working cable tramway in Britain.
- After brunch in one of the many small cafes selling sweet potato snacks, dried donut cakes and biscuits, we make our way over the bridge, past the llama rides and into the throng of people waiting for the next funicular.
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.