In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- I asked the lady in the kiosk for two adult tickets and she said: ‘Where are your children?’
- Most resorts have amenities such as a restaurant, shop, kiosk, swimming pool and filling station.
- Its newspaper La Vérité was sold publicly in newspaper kiosks and had a wide readership.
- A kiosk sold magazines and public transport tickets beside the turnstile for the Powell-Mason Cable car.
- All along the middle of these blocks are kiosks selling various wares of t-shirts and handbags and jewellery etc.
- We bought bus tickets at a nearby kiosk before getting on board.
- Starbucks plan to roll out coffee kiosks at airports and supermarkets to meet this ambitious target.
- We've got a kiosk in reception that sells items you might need for a reasonable price.
- A refreshment kiosk is already on the site which is leased out as an annual franchise by the council.
- These are admission tickets, which means there is no need to queue at the ticket kiosk and there will be no price increase after booking.
- The popularisation of orange juice, sold at a kiosk at Flinders Street Station, was one of his novelties.
- Villages appear more frequently, and with them sheaves of corn hanging from verandas, chillies drying in the sun and small kiosks selling random goods.
- The last surviving assassin, Tito still deals in luck and fate, selling lottery tickets from a kiosk.
- The anticorruption campaign proved most successful in the districts with the highest concentration of newspaper kiosks.
- Here's a tip for you - don't follow the herds of tourists queueing to buy tickets at the kiosk near the garden entrance.
- For example, Unilever sells soap through street vendors and Coca-Cola is sold through kiosks.
- The venue will be part of a small tented complex including toilets and kiosks for sweets and refreshments.
- In the event, he left the magazine at home and the kiosk had sold out so he had to buy the Times and fold it to the size of the Listener.
- In Greece, couples are offered a range of incentives to have more than one child, including tax relief and licences for taxis and newspaper kiosks.
- Fans could bet on the numbers in bars, barber shops, newspaper kiosks, and other neighborhood outlets.
Britishcabina (telefónica) feminine
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.