In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(worker/judge) itinerante formal(musician/salesman) ambulante
- We have had our share of itinerant carpetbaggers who had dubious magistrate credentials.
- Recently, itinerant workers - some illegal immigrants - have moved into the trade, at the risk of being exploited by gangmasters.
- Many doctors were itinerant wanderers - Hippocrates among them.
- Their earliest pictures showed life among itinerant farm workers.
- He's also got a deep-blues vocal delivery, and comes across as a real genuine, home-schooled itinerant character.
- Taking a page from itinerant revivalists, he traveled the country on lecture tours, organizing schools and voluntary associations.
- Private accounts are not going to turn the nation's graybeards into itinerant millionaires anytime soon.
- Soon the word spread, and itinerant travelers began to squat there.
- In the 1890s Montrealers bought milk, ice, bread, buns, fries and popcorn from itinerant street vendors.
- This is not to say we didn't get our share of itinerant whackos.
- Community workers sought smoking gun evidence of police harassment of itinerant youth and they say it's in the form of a big ugly pile of tickets.
- Remember how, in response to the depredations of bandits, the villagers hired as protectors seven itinerant warriors.
- These changes, which are more visible now, have been noted by many itinerant researchers.
- The most obvious category of jobs of this kind is that of itinerant jobs, such as a commercial traveller.
- The alert follows a flood of complaints about itinerant traders who charge extortionate prices for bitumen coverings for drives.
- A restless, itinerant soul, he didn't stay in Symington long, setting up shop in a small family-run hotel in Ayr.
- Both men had unorthodox, itinerant upbringings.
- The partnership built up a country clientele through itinerant trading with a hawker's licence.
- As Ward writes, itinerant labourers were prone to ‘vary long periods of hard work by short bouts of tremendous drunkenness’.
- Serving mostly itinerant and homeless women, many of whom have mental difficulties, Chez Doris is accepting donations.
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.