In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(del pelo) cepillo masculine
- Sighing, she lifted a hairbrush off her vanity table and brushed her hair with brisk, methodical strokes.
- She ran a hairbrush lightly through her hair and went downstairs.
- I stood in front of my mirror, picked up my hairbrush, and started brushing my long, black hair.
- These samples were taken from personal articles such as hairbrushes or toothbrushes.
- She scowls and takes out her hairbrush and flattens her hair with quick, angry strokes.
- She brushed her black wet hair with a slim hairbrush, spraying detangler into it every so often.
- While standing in front of the pile of hairbrushes and toothbrushes, a young man approaches me.
- We passed out combs and hairbrushes, toothbrushes, pencils and pens, and dolls and stuffed animals.
- Beth quickly ran a hairbrush through her blonde hair and dabbed on the tiniest bit of make-up.
- I walked up next to Cassandra, who started to comb her hair with a hairbrush that was laid on the dresser.
- I changed back into my clothes from yesterday and then I brushed my hair with the pink hairbrush.
- I picked up my hairbrush from the stack on the sink and brushed my hair slowly, watching the movements or my arm in the mirror.
- She reached for a silver hairbrush and tenderly began brushing her hair.
- Keeping up her same fast pace, she grabbed her hairbrush and brushed her black hair that reached down to the middle of her back.
- She grabbed her hairbrush and vigorously combed through her now messy hair, before pulling it back into a single straight braid.
- Calm down, Natalie, I told myself forcefully as I yanked my hairbrush through my hair.
- Reaching for my hairbrush, I smoothed the front of my hair, and pinched my cheeks until I could see a bit of color.
- She picked up her brown hairbrush and went to brush her hair in front of the round mirror hanging on her bedroom wall.
- I took my hair out of the ponytail and picked up the pink hairbrush lying on the sink.
- The only things in it were a cell phone, some lip gloss, a tiny hairbrush, pony tail holders, and a few pennies and nickels.
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.