In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1plato de campaña masculine
- I crawled out, with my rifle in one hand, mess tins in the other.
- Mock shells bursting nearby rained down mud into mess tins.
- Below lie rifles and helmets, encrusted in growth, and gas-masks and mess tins.
- Matthew, eating from a battered mess tin, warily made a circuit around the camp perimeter, his eyes scanning the rugged area surrounding them.
- Our work finished about 2 am and we returned to the trenches a hot supper was served to us I picked up the first utensil I could set my hands on which happened to be the common mess tin.
- Queuing up for his mess tin of porridge at the camp's field kitchen is Vanya.
- They were given one mess tin from which to eat, drink, wash and shave.
- If possible, also carry: Stove and fuel, signal flares, metal mug or mess tin, torch and batteries, spare matches, survival bag, brew kit, spare food, more ammunition, and extra matches
- To save weight, they'd taken only a third of a towel per man, one razor per three and one mess tin per two.
- In it, a female private recalled how she was ‘made to run around the parade ground naked whilst wearing a belt with mess tins attached to it.’
- There were other examples of devices with explosives inside them - a tin of Smedley's plums, lumps of coal, cans of motor oil, shaving brushes and a mess tin.
- Oatmeal and dried-apple flakes boiled up in a mess tin makes a perfect breakfast.
- Idly, here and there, someone smokes pensively or in glee; another scrapes the scoop-end of a spoon against a mess tin brimming with gobs.
- Tom, who did not like Cunningham, spat in Oscar's mess tin and eyed the two figures, the tall, poker-straight form of the lieutenant, and the lanky, long-haired form of the sergeant.
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