In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1feminine mermeladamarmalade oranges — naranjas amargas feminine
- The contrast between the bitter rind and sweet flesh makes them perfect for making marmalade.
- A marmalade steamed pudding and a lemon crème moulée to finish were both superb.
- Spoon some of the orange marmalade around the dish and garnish with chocolate peppermint.
- An hour later I'll probably have a glass of mango juice and two slices of cinnamon raisin toast with thick, chunky English marmalade.
- According to an EU ruling, marmalade can contain only citrus fruit, not apricots or other soft fruit.
- There will be a selection of homemade jams, marmalade, preserves, cakes and quiches.
- The home-made marmalade was joyful and the coffee, served English-style in the pot, was of very superior quality.
- It can be eaten as is or made into a jelly, marmalade, nectar, squash, or sherbet.
- Real coffee, proper fruit juice and toast spread with bitter-sweet marmalade.
- Instead, I found myself lusting after bananas, marmalade, muesli, and the simple pleasure of a glass of cold milk.
- There are always four pots of marmalade in the cupboard - I love eating it with bananas.
- The earliest known recipe for marmalade has been discovered in an 18th century book being auctioned in Edinburgh.
- Mildly spiced with a little kick of bitter marmalade to counteract the modest amount of sugar.
- Grate the apple over the bread, add the dried fruit and peel, stir in the sugar, marmalade, flour, eggs and spices.
- For breakfast I eat one slice of dry bread and marmalade, as anything more makes me feel sick.
- He holds a silver tray with a silver teapot of the finest Darjeeling tea, small glass jars of marmalade and hot muffins.
- I'll have two pieces of toast, lightly buttered, with orange marmalade on the side.
- She took out a can of orange marmalade from fridge, opened it and put it on the kitchen table beside the cheese.
- Britain is a nation of marmalade lovers and no English breakfast is served without the perfect ending - toast and marmalade.
- We managed to pick up some great mixed-citrus marmalade, but missed out on the Dundee cake.
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.