In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1in the open air — al aire libre
- before noun open-air concert — concierto al aire libre
- open-air swimming pool — piscina descubierta / al aire libre
- He was keenly fond of the arts, the open air and individuals of the female gender.
- He winced as bare skin, dried blood, and scarred wounds met the open air for the first time in a long while.
- I sit in the shade mostly, looking out at the sun, but even so the effect of the open air and reflected sunshine is weathering my skin nicely.
- You saw the one yesterday outside where all of the walls were down, and you could see it from the open air.
- The lush green all around seemed to invite him to the delights of the open air to which he surrendered himself.
- One of the great things about living in Los Angeles is the open air and sunshine.
- It really was all so vulnerable, she mused, when it was exposed to the open air.
- As the swarm weaved in her direction and freely over the open air, the bridge felt far too short for her.
- But I do have the open air of the roof and a view to see what is going on in the city while I work.
- The tractor did its work like any rusty mechanism and his office was the open air, a church of absence.
- As of Monday, private homes, the open air or special places reserved for smokers will be the only places to light up.
- The open air did me a power of good, except on the way back when the wind was in my face not at my back, when it just sliced right through me.
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