In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- Most Dutch genre, however, depicted the life of the better-off, often in scenes of household life, but also in markets, barrack rooms, taverns, inns, and brothels.
- After they woke and dressed they went back to the tavern section of the inn to get some breakfast.
- There were inns and shops and taverns and stables on every side, everywhere she looked, and all her around her were the sounds of city life that she had not heard for nigh on ten years.
- Of course, with so many people flowing through, taverns, inns, and local merchants made quite the profit from the very happy and generous visitors.
- The Dublin pub, inn or tavern has a history which is as old as the city itself.
- It was, of course, one of the many commonhouses they would pass by along the way - small inns with a tavern room or two.
- And so they worked in different inns and taverns.
- At night, luxuriate at charming inns, sampling Scotch whisky.
- Sarod was a ruddy, old town, made up of mostly taverns and inns.
- After arriving in Britain in the late 18th century, it quickly became popular in inns and taverns.
- We walked to the tavern and inn that we had passed when we first entered the town.
- It was used as an inn or tavern in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries.
- We are fighting a rating and valuation system that discriminates against small businesses, privately owned hotels, inns and pubs.
- It was the time of night when families would just be settling down for dinner, and just before the taverns and inns would become filled with their nightly guests.
- Like today, London had many inns and alehouses throughout it and drinking was as popular then as it is today!
- The shops were closed, but the taverns and inns were filled with people.
- Until the end of the nineteenth century the majority of darts thrown in inns and taverns in this country and utilised in fairgrounds were imported from France.
- They also frequented the same inns and alehouses, and the numerous clubs and societies that thrived in the ‘Enlightenment’.
- The game arrived in Britain in the late 18th Century from France (possibly via French prisoners of war) and quickly seems to have become popular in inns and taverns at the time.
- The licensing of alehouses and inns was the responsibility of justices of the peace.
2(hotel)hostal masculinehostería feminineHistory posada feminine
- Some hotels and inns offered suites which guests could rent by the hour.
- There are no inns or hotels in the boundless grasslands, but one can always count on the Mongols for help.
- Petitioners are therefore unlikely to be able to afford stay in hotels or inns while they do their rounds of visits.
- We have our choice of lovely motels, hotels, and inns.
- The grand resort hotels, smaller inns, and boarding houses were concentrated on the region's many lakes, nowhere more so than on the two large lakes on the region's eastern edge.
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.