In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(place)cuchitril masculinebefore noun a hole-in-the-wall business — un negocio de poca monta
- This hole in the wall served heaping mounds of the food of the day for really cheap prices.
- I found an adorable, hole in the wall thrift store that sold all sorts of things, from clothes to antiques.
- But these days, banks are anyway basically a computer and a hole in the wall, so why do they need staff and fancy branches and head offices?
- Did the money actually come out of the hole in the wall and somebody has taken it?
- He asked and made Bruce pull into a small hole in the wall tux shop.
- In the neighborhood, you'll find authentic old pubs, hole in the wall shops selling all manner of strange things and artist enclaves.
- Years ago, this place was a hole in the wall, modest in every sense but in its offerings of genuine Italian pastries and the real deal when it came to coffee.
- This bar looked like an absolute hole in the wall, it was a total dive.
- It's just this little sleepy store, kind of a hole in the wall.
- Until a few hours ago, you couldn't even get cash out from the hole in the wall, but apparently that's sorted now.
- But I realise they all need time on their own and make an excuse that I need cash from the hole in the wall.
- What started out as a little corner, little hole in the wall sort of, a little coffee window is now a large restaurant.
- This album sounds like something one might here at 2 a.m. in a hole in the wall bar in the middle of Chicago.
- The bar was a little hole in the wall sort of place.
- Using a bank card at a hole in the wall makes the elderly vulnerable to mugging.
- The Cherry Lounge was the name of the small, hole in the wall, jazz club that seemed tucked away from the public.
2British(ATM)cajero automático masculine
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