In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1nidito de amor masculine
- Did things not go well tonight at your little love nest?
- There was a glazed look in our eyes as we imagined our new love nest brimming with books, half finished manuscripts and acceptance letters from publishers.
- He appeared to live for a time not in a house but in a love nest.
- The other day she called on her mobile to say that she had just bought a love nest in the Med with her new lover: ‘No point in the money just sitting in the bank, darling.’
- The year was 1993 and after a year or so of sleeping alternately at each other's sordid and miserable shared houses we crossed the river and got ourselves a love nest in St Kilda.
- The mansion on the island - which has just one shop - could be the latest love nest for her and her boyfriend.
- She said that he would visit Thailand frequently and that they had rented the apartment as their love nest.
- Then they should be photographed on vacation or walking their recently adopted pup before aerial shots of their jointly purchased love nest are published.
- In Billy Wilder's aching, razor-sharp urban romance, Jack Lemmon works for a massive insurance company and his apartment has become a love nest for adulterous executives.
- As is the norm, we soon had to expand our humble closet to include a couple of medical labs and a storage room, which we transformed into a sensual love nest by way of candles and fluffy heart-shaped pillows.
- We emerged from our love nest some time later to go for dinner.
- I guess he wants a private love nest for him and Connor.
- There was the afternoon, for example, when the Professor's then-paramour brought her father to visit our love nest.
- Many rooms are open to the public now, including the armoury, stocked with swords and pistols, the cloisters, where the royal family would have been entertained, and even a mirrored love nest.
- April must endure a comedy of errors, with her boyfriend, as they attempt perhaps the first meal ever to have been cooked in their seedy love nest.
- Tim said he's up for it, but we'd need a fourth - Will's gonna get some love nest with Sharon.
- When staking out a love nest, use the two-hour rule.
- After Brazil's economic crisis shifted buying power into reverse, some couples relocated their love nests from pricey motels to parking garages.
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.