In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1asiduo masculineasidua femininehabitué feminine Southern Conea / an habitué of chic cafés/the opera — un habitué / asiduo de los cafés chic/de la ópera
- And cops started having to respond to distress calls from social workers dealing with unruly habitués at least once every couple of weeks.
- It's a gritty and irreverent look at a dystopic future whose black-market habitués can slay you with either a quip or a well-placed slug to the chest, depending on what mood they're in.
- A habitué of the Caribbean, the dogfish measures a less-than-intimidating 8 inches in length.
- The whole place is covered in lilac paint, except for the wall made out of faux rock, and save from a few habitués quietly eating, we're all alone.
- A habitué of the website, Rachel says she has used the Net to find a roommate, find her apartment in Hayes Valley, and find her part-time job.
- He became an habitué of Paris jazz clubs, and his most influential and widely seen photographs would possess a free-flowing rhythm that was instantly recognisable.
- Like many chat room habitués, his consciousness is plugged into the game 24 hours a day, and he doesn't even know if he has a ‘real’ body anymore.
- When the elevator doors open, visitors and habitués of this most morbid of environments are assaulted by the aforementioned smell.
- This structure is reflected in the interests, relationships and behaviors of the clienteles - the habitués of particular bookshops, aristocratic salons and drawing rooms, coffee shops and even alehouses of the time.
- For habitués of Harry's Bar - and they are many - these are the incidentals.
- But the most insightful clue for explaining the popularity of these places came from a face-to-face conversation I had with one of the hard-core habitués in a gaming center.
- Being long-term habitués of brew-pubs like Smiles ’, we weren't prepared for the achingly trendy, glass-walled, pine-floored and utterly packed establishment we found.
- Then there are the regular habitués who, many moons ago, took up permanent residence along the boulevard's sidewalks.
- Sitting blithely among the skins in immaculate 1950s togs and haircuts, are Stephen and Kim, who would go on to become habitués of the London club - the springboard for the 1980s movement.
- The remainder of the room was a crowded jumble of benches and tables for the curious and the tavern habitués, who even now were laying claim to the most advantageous positions.
- It's a city where the habitués all own cars (parked right in front of their brownstones) and can get anywhere without delay.
- Will the really keen habitués find their way round the new system?
- New Paradise is hardly unknown to habitués of the neighborhood.
- He also became a habitué of the maisons closes, producing numerous drawings, lithographs, and paintings of the girls, whom he treated compassionately, as individuals.
- As in Paris this centred on a café (Els Quatre Gats), its habitués including Picasso, the architect Gaudi, and such musicians as Vives and Granados.
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.