In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- Even in winter there's an austere beauty to the bare branches of aspen, apricot, and apple trees, and the bright-red berries of mountain ash.
- Cullentra Wood comprises a long established woodland mainly of oak, but also containing ash, hazel, holly, mountain ash, cherry, birch and alder.
- Trees, including copper beech and mountain ash, are planted around the lawn area at the base of the garden to give a sense of scale.
- These trees, including many varieties of crabapple, hawthorn, pear, mountain ash, flowering quince and pyracantha, should be pruned during the dormant season.
- Many a Scots family planted mountain ash, a tree with brilliant red-orange berries, at its door to keep the witches and fairies away.
- From there down to about 8,100 feet is a subalpine forest with subalpine fir, mountain ash, and other species.
- Oak, mountain ash, and coniferous trees are found in mountainous regions under 1,000 feet.
- Former opposition leader William Hague opened the new development by planting a native mountain ash tree on the site.
- People wanted to see apple, pear, damson and decorative trees like mountain ash and oak planted.
- Visitors to the garden will notice juniper, ash, walnut, mountain ash and beech trees as well as jasmine, honeysuckle, lilac, lilies and tulips.
- The mix of mountain ash and maple trees was part of an extensive landscaping project along Paddy Brown's Road carried out in conjunction with road improvements and the building of a new roundabout.
- The rowan tree, or mountain ash as it is better known, is now in full bloom.
- They eat almost exclusively fruit in the winter, relying on the berries of mountain ash, juniper, dogwood, and others.
- The plundered tree is a native mountain ash, Sorbus aucuparia.
- This winter, young mountain ash trees are weighed down with scarlet berries while Scots pine saplings flourish alongside their ancestors' gnarled remains.
- There are coast paths, too, winding through dwarf willow and mountain ash to ruined villages looking wistfully out to sea, their populations long since departed.
- A commemorative mountain ash tree will also be planted in their memory.
- It's hard to think of autumn and winter berries without thinking of the mountain ash, or rowan tree.
- They eat almost nothing but fruit in the winter, relying on the berries of mountain ash, juniper, holly, and others.
- Restrictions were lifted on January 1 and nearly 3,000 trees have now been planted, including oak, ash, holly, hazel, hawthorn and mountain ash, covering five acres.
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.