In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(of food) bocado masculine(of drink) trago masculine(of air) bocanada femininethat's ridiculous, she said between mouthfuls — —eso es ridículo —dijo entre bocado y bocado
- he ate it in a single mouthful — se lo comió de un bocado
- it's a bit of a mouthful (to say) — (long) es larguísimo
- Korina swallowed a mouthful of food and looked over at Cat as she sat down on the couch next to Matthew.
- Ideally, no matter how small a journalists' salary, he should not sell his integrity for a mouthful of rice.
- Mario introduces Lina to Italian food and soon she is filling up on mouthfuls of pasta and Parmesan.
- He sat back up and pointed to the sandwich as he took a mouthful of apple.
- Pete shortly reappeared with a grin and a mouthful of freshly cooked sausage.
- As I came to the end of it I burst into tears, without warning, in the middle of a mouthful of grilled cheese sandwich.
- It's not going to be funny when someone who can't have nut products gets a mouthful of the wrong food and goes into shock.
- Adam swallowed a mouthful of stew before responding and I bit my lip not to laugh.
- He put the groceries away, drank a mouthful of whiskey, and fell into a dead sleep that would last nearly fifteen hours.
- Elissa plonked her books on a space beside her and took a mouthful of rice.
- She spooned out a mouthful of the fruit and cream extending her arm towards him.
- There was a twinge of regret inside of her, but she quickly chewed on a mouthful of salad to take her mind off of things.
- During the second I was under I swallowed a mouthful of salt water and got plenty in my eyes.
- The coffee he would accept, but though he tried, he could not swallow a mouthful of food.
- A mouthful of peanuts with some salt and vinegar crisps, that works just fine.
- I highly recommend against sneezing when you have a mouthful of chocolate.
- Then he took a mouthful of his drink and then put the glass in my face.
- Anna dipped her spoon into the bowl and took a mouthful of soup.
- Rocky smiled with a mouthful of food and gave a thumbs up, oblivious to his mother, who was frowning across the table.
- Yes, in the moment of passion and with a mouthful of Chinese food you said you'd be my shield and sword.
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.