In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1informal(head)coco masculine informalmate masculine Southern Cone informal
- After so many shots to the noggin, one gets a little punch drunk.
- I want to blog, I really do, but it's been an overwhelming few weeks and I can't get my noggin in order.
- Freddie has been to the Harvard School of Government, and has brains in his noggin.
- There are wires that can be tripped over, microphones that can electrocute you, flying bottles that can strike you right on the noggin.
- Economists will rub their noggins and say they expected it.
- Wearing a helmet undoubtedly helps protect your noggin, but allowing Edmonton's new bike helmet legislation to distract us from the real issues may prove to be the biggest threat to the city's cyclists.
- A follower of Airedale Beagles since 1956, he would stop by to enjoy a tot of whisky or a noggin of port before setting off behind the hounds.
- You know then that within an hour of beginning, it will feel like someone's trying to pop open your noggin with a steamroller.
- In fact, only 10 percent of your heat leaks out via the noggin, says Daniel Sessler, an anesthesiologist at the University of Louisville School of Medicine.
- But as time passed, the songs never left my noggin, and it's been months now.
- Typically the word describes a relatively uncomplicated event, physiologically speaking: just a pain in the noggin.
- From the shine atop his bald noggin to the curl in his waxed mustache, Perez strikes a remarkable pose when compared to the herds of button-shirted cowboys gathered around him.
- His buddy Manuel volunteered to lend some drama to it by putting a plastic cup of beer on his noggin for a target.
- As every Memory Man knows, the fitter you are the more oxygen can reach the old noggin, which is good for remembering stuff, especially where the gym is.
- These kids have such a collection of knowledge in their noggins that I am constantly in awe.
- I'll do a few little things first, and then maybe ease into the big subjects that've been running through my noggin of late.
- William Sutton, first licensee of the aptly named Scenic Hotel, was up here in the 1840s too, running a general store offering everything from lolly sticks to a noggin of wine before the pub was built about 130 years back.
- Professors, please understand, our noggins are in your hands, and our brains are yours to shape.
- Here, before we even get to the parts that I wanted to talk about, I have to stop, scratch my noggin, spit and ponder a bit.
- He has a nasty bump on his noggin, but if he follows his doctor's orders, he will be fine.
- A wiry man, he has an oversize noggin that rides on his lean 145-pound body, so that he vaguely resembles a five-foot-ten-inch sunflower.
- Put your noggins together because two heads are better than one.
- You could blow off Jim Phelps' head in one episode and he'd sport a fresh noggin the next week.
- So far we have only had one trip to York District Hospital after he ran head first into the fireplace and got a bruised lump roughly the size of a pickled egg on his noggin.
- There's always the possibility of an unsuspecting flasher getting whacked in the noggin by a purse wielding grandma.
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.