In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- Cultivation of hazels probably began in classical times in Europe.
- The course is aimed at beginners, and will help them spot the difference between the hazel and the hawthorn, and the beech from a birch.
- The native trees planted include oak, ash, birch, alder, hazel, yew, and Scots pine.
- The vast forested areas grew colossal numbers of trees such as hazel, oak, ash, beech, and many others.
- Oak, hazel, willow, and lime were among the most useful trees to be cultivated.
- A small section of the woodland consists of hazel coppice.
- The oak tree across the road is practically bare but the beeches and hazels behind it are still fully leafed.
- The birds were singing and the hazel catkins were open.
- He could clearly distinguish elders, hazels and sloes.
- Oak, ash, hazel, cherry and holly will do well on dry sites.
- Both of the island chains were once covered in dense woodlands of birch, alder, willow, hazel, rowan and aspen.
- Half of the field will be planted with native ash, along with cherry, rowan and hazel trees.
- The scrub provides a good habitat for song birds including a small area of hazel coppice.
- The marsh gave way gradually to dry land, and the reeds and willows to hazels and elders.
2(wood)madera de avellano feminineavellano masculine
3(color)color avellana masculine(eyes) (invariable adjective) (before noun) color avellana
- There is a distinct look of fear about his round hazel eyes.
- A man with auburn hair and hazel eyes stalked purposefully into the room.
- Her hair had hazel highlights.
- Her eyes, hazel in colour, were very piercing.
- I was slightly uncomfortable under her intense gaze and I tried to ignore the way her hazel eyes bore into me.
- I had large eyes that most people described as cute; they were a murky hazel.
- He has hazel coloured eyes that actually light up every time he smiles or laughs.
- The young boy's eyes were a golden hazel, like his father's.
- His eyes were a soft hazel, with heavy lids and dark circles beneath.
- After a year in a hospital, her eyes were still a green hazel, but they were dull, no longer bright.
- She had long luscious brown hair and hazel colored eyes.
- He was the taller of them, with sharp blue eyes and hazel coloured hair.
- She motioned towards a cute hazel eyed guy with dark hair.
- Dr. Michaels peered through her thin-rimmed glasses and studied her with serious hazel eyes.
- He was naturally tanned, had really dark brown hair and deep hazel eyes.
- His eyes were a deep kind of hazel brown, which made him look really handsome.
- The boy looked to be about my age with mousy hair and hazel eyes.
- She always found it strange he has blue eyes and all the other men in his family have greenish hazel eyes.
- She couldn't quite put her finger on the colour; not quite hazel, not quite green.
- She was short with long wavy brown hair and hazel eyes.
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.