In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1máquina de discos femininerocola feminine Latin Americagramola feminine Spain
- Councilmen visited drugstores and restaurants in the city, demanding that proprietors remove all rock records from their jukeboxes.
- I peered into the jukebox's window, squinting and spinning my head with the record in an attempt to read the label.
- He put a nickel in the jukebox and tossed back a few cold ones.
- Blue walks over to his usual table, but stops at the jukebox first and selects a song.
- One of their friends repaired jukeboxes for a living.
- This is one track you're not likely to find on too many jukeboxes in red states.
- Someone throws a few coins into the jukebox and we are bombarded by Pink's ‘Lets get the party started’.
- The jukeboxes in the bars were ringing with recordings made in Chicago and New York, rich with the promises of new opportunities.
- I glanced over my shoulder to where Ashley was singing along by the jukebox.
- In Harlem, angry fans removed his records from jukeboxes and trampled them in the street.
- Pubs usually stage karaoke evenings or have jukeboxes churning out the hits.
- But I'm concerned that live music is giving way to jukeboxes.
- He wants pool tables, a jukebox, internet access, a proper bar and any other ideas the children come up with.
- As they watched, one of the players shambled over to the jukebox and fed a handful of coins into it.
- I hung up and went to check out the selection on the jukebox.
- The lack of a jukebox, dancefloor or fruit machines is in keeping with the York Brewery theme of pubs for drinking, eating and talking.
- If you scooted them all a few inches or so this way, you could fit both a pinball machine and a jukebox along that wall.
- It's a compilation from the start of her career when she recorded with many bands and most of her records ended up in jukeboxes.
- The jukebox has fallen out of favour in recent years, due to the rise in popularity of the personal stereo amongst pub-goers.
- But it's worth considering the cost: I don't have to buy or rent the jukebox, and it's just twenty-five cents per song.
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.