In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(heavy eater)glotón masculineglotona feminine
- After an appetizer like this, the grateful gourmand finds that he has regained his interest in dining.
- At The Bamboo Hut, dig into the spread and savour some exquisite preparations that are sure to satiate the gourmand in you.
- In addition, the festival brings tourists and gourmands to the island.
- As gourmands for the night, we all mopped our plates appreciatively with fine home-made bread.
- Each room crammed full of stock was a gourmand's delight - an endless supply of canned peaches, pears, pineapple, guavas, strawberry, raspberry, blackberry and apricot jam.
- The event was an absolute delight for gourmands with a ‘smorgasbord’ of delicacies on offer from each country.
- The Aurora is a gourmand's delight, and there is little opportunity to go hungry - what with huge breakfasts, lunches and dinners punctuated by mid-morning and mid-afternoon snacks.
- He was what the French would call a gourmand and most psychiatrists a compulsive eater.
- For gourmands, there is a choice of four restaurants, including two speciality restaurants - Signatures and Latitudes.
- The room was half filled with elderly contessas and solitary, beef-eating gourmands, with napkins stuck in their collars.
- Of course, the gourmand in them relish the food and wine.
- Doron and Liz, ever gourmands, couldn't resist ordering a few slices.
- Like airline food, university cafeterias rarely have a strong and loyal following among the discerning gourmands they serve.
- The innkeepers, two unabashed gourmands by the name of Tony and Jerry, treat their guests to elaborate breakfasts and teas each day, and we quickly fell under the sway of their kitchen.
- For the gourmand there are homemade pickles and jams.
- I realise I'm doing what gourmands never do - reveal their favourite restaurants for fear of overpopulising, however…
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