In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(in northern hemisphere) veranillo de San Martín masculine(in northern hemisphere) veranillo de San Miguel masculine(in southern hemisphere) veranillo de San Juan masculineher sixties were an Indian summer — la felicidad le llegó a los sesenta años
- the Edwardian period was the Indian summer of British imperial power — la época eduardiana fue el epílogo del auge del imperio británico
- How one day she stood outside amid the fallen leaves, enjoying an Indian summer in the midst of autumn, contemplating how peaceful life can be.
- It is never too hot, or too cold and the Indian summer has been perfect.
- Even though it was early October, the town was in an Indian summer heat wave, which caused the department to have the air conditioner on.
- The mystic color of amber has flowed over the late autumn fields in the calm sunshine of an Indian summer.
- Not just the internal temperature, crisp as the weather had changed overnight from Indian summer to autumn, but the silence was frigid.
- If we suddenly get an Indian summer or a rash of beautifully sunny autumnal mornings, people are taken by surprise.
- We're having an Indian summer - it's five degrees warmer than it should be at the moment - and everyone's got whacking great huge colds.
- They had had enough of hot and muggy Indian summers.
- Until recently, there was even a bit of an Indian summer: great weather for photos, some of which I hope to get up soon.
- Soon it was time to climb up the large stone steps, warm from the Indian summer sunlight and less intimidating now that Elise knew what lay within the labyrinthine caverns.
- He said: ‘I knew it would be an Indian summer because there has been the classic weather pattern of a warm autumn.’
- With an Indian summer (a late warm spell), the ice lost its beauty.
- Water suppliers now have the rather unhappy job of looking forward to a break in the Indian summer so the ‘big fill’ of autumn and winter will begin.
- In Indian summers, when the weather is still good enough to sit out, it's great to have some pots on your patio full of plants with rich, warm colours.
- With temperatures in the mid 60s, I couldn't resist the urge to take advantage of this Indian summer weather and go out and play some golf.
- Well organised big fires and back-garden stacks of wood - unusually dry owing to the Indian summer - were soon lighting up the sky, the flames being fanned in the light breeze.
- The Indian summer created such beautiful nights.
- Beautifully textured, sensuous and skin-friendly, it is cool in torrid Indian summers and keeps one warm in winter.
- A classic Indian summer brings clear skies and warm daytime temperatures and chilly nights - perfect for producing stunning fall leaf colours.
- This was an ideal and rare opportunity to see a traditional canvas currach in use and the Indian summer weather ensured ideal conditions for oarsmen and onlookers.
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.