In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(spirit)ginebra femininegin masculinegin and tonic — gin tonic masculine
- gin and it — ginebra con vermut
- A table at the bottom compared the calorie content of 100 ml of beer with the same amount of gin, rum, whisky, cognac and wine.
- It is quite easy to make one's own herbal tincture using vodka, gin or some other spirits.
- At the beginning of the eighteenth century it was universally believed that rum, gin, and brandy were nutritious and healthful.
- Favor clear spirits like vodka and gin over darker-colored alcohols like whiskey, brandy or red wine.
- He'd fixed a strong punch in a globe-like crystal bowl, with all kinds of liquors mixed into it - rum, gin, whiskey, vodka, juices and what not.
- These are found in larger amounts in dark liquors, such as brandy, tequila and whiskey, than in clear liquors such as vodka and gin.
- The quantities of the common spirits, such as gin, rum, vodka and whisky are controlled too.
- The more adventurous hobbyist can go beyond beer and wine and turn their hands to liqueurs or to spirits like gin.
- France had higher tax rates for spirits which were based on grain, such as whisky, rum, gin, and vodka, than those which were based on wine or fruit, such as cognac, Calvados, and Armagnac.
- Basic service will include house wines, vodka, whiskey, gin and rum, premium service will offer single-malts, premium wines and brandy.
- Use vodka, gin, or any pure alcohol to erase lipstick stains from your collar, or to clean paint or ink stains from your carpet.
- Staff gave her a choice of gin, vodka or whisky, before she was given two cupfuls to drink immediately.
- They could choose from vodka, gin, rum, bourbon, scotch or tequila.
- Two bars offer brisk service, and the bartenders will occasionally let you order up to four tiny drinks at a time, with rum, gin, vodka and rye on the menu.
- It helps to have lots of vodka, gin, scotch, brandy, and cognac for all to swill down.
- Yet this can only have been a very small part of the million of gallons of brandy, gin and rum that were consumed through this period.
- Artisans are also going into vodka, gin and rum, as well as whiskeys.
- I can clearly see the market opening beyond cognac and scotch whisky, possibly to vodka and gin.
- In those early days cocktails were mainly made with gin, whisky, rum and vodka.
- Creoles enjoy alcoholic drinks such as beer, gin, and palm wine.
1cotton ginlimpiadora de algodón feminine
2also gin traptrampa feminine
- He added: ‘Anyone we discover setting gin traps, or fen traps illegally, should be warned they could face prosecution.’
- For the next 33 years he lived in a room under the house and if anyone came near, he speared them with a pitchfork, whacked them over the head with a farming instrument or caught them in a man-sized gin trap.
- This horrific picture shows a cat lying in enormous distress, her front leg severed by a vicious and illegal gin trap.
- She was rescued by the RSPCA after becoming caught in an illegal gin trap.
- A tiled bathroom in an old safari lodge contains a frightening arsenal of confiscated weaponry - machetes, knives, bows and arrows tipped with hammered barbed wire; buffalo-size snares; gin traps powered by car springs.
transitive verbginned, ginning
- So where does it go to sell its harvested, ginned cotton?
- But until the recent innovations, the slow ginning rate for upland cotton made it economically infeasible to use anything but saw-gin stands.
- The cooperative ginned a record supply of cotton, topping 16,000 bales.
- The country's largest ginneries were only utilising 24 and 54 per cent of their respective ginning capacity, and only 40 per cent of the seed cotton was ginned into cotton lint.
- Producers in south-central Kansas are ginning a crop once unheard of in their state.
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