In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- He has been known to place safety briefings in the latrine; there is nowhere that his safety arm does not reach.
- He had dozed off in the latrine and slept through the raid.
- However, the new colony provided them with ‘tiled roof houses’, latrines and sanitation facilities.
- Treatment should be carried out by medical personnel at a treatment centre where proper sanitation methods such as washing facilities and a proper latrine are available.
- With two latrines for a community of 22,000 people, the only option for most doesn't include any sort of room, let alone sanitation.
- In addition, one to five communal latrines are placed along the site perimeter.
- In large villages, each home or group of homes has a latrine (pit-style toilet).
- This is a picture of part of a public latrine - the kind which the Municipal Corporation puts up near slums which don't have water or sewage connections.
- He was walking in light footwear across his base camp on his way to the latrine.
- Runoff from latrines into camp water was probably the main source of infection.
- The latrines are appropriately dreary and spartan, their fluorescent lighting bathed in a familiar hazy glow.
- One soldier, rather close to the bottom of the ladder, was quite satisfied to simply keep the latrines clean and the barracks stoves going in cold weather.
- Deciding that cleaning toilets in the latrine and tables in the mess wasn't for him, Mauldin transferred to the infantry.
- Of late, the latrine had become a public toilet for the staff (both men and women) of the crime branch.
- They dig latrines, cobble together privies and chicken coops, and struggle to build cabins from piles of pine logs.
- With no water-borne sewerage, the settlements use chemical toilets, ventilated pit latrines or the bucket system.
- Following weeks of firefights, mortars punished the site from above, nearly destroying the camp's latrine.
- Most homes have one room, the latrines are makeshift, and families are lucky to survive on US $20 a month.
- By the 15th century the quay was outfitted with a crane and a public latrine.
- Public latrines were in the same vicinity as the hospital.
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.