In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1pasta(s)pasta is very filling — la pasta llena mucho
- There were roast pheasants, turkeys and boar, pizzas, pastas, caviar, salads, gelatin, pies and many other yummy goodies.
- I don't know why, when dried noodles are now as easy to find, store and cook as dried pasta.
- I often put a table out of doors at my house in Surrey and pile it with big pots of delicious pasta and salads.
- We sprinkle this coral powder over fish dishes, risottos and creamy sauces for pasta.
- Two people are paying their bill and the waitress is finishing up a dish of pasta.
- We use saffron water to give fresh pasta an inviting rich colour and subtle flavour.
- Despite her reluctance, there are plenty of good reasons to choose brown pasta.
- Serve pasta in big warmed bowls and ladle copious quantities of bolognaise mince on top.
- Cook the pasta in plenty of boiling salted water for two to three minutes until tender.
- Repeat the whole rolling process until you have created enough pasta for the lasagne.
- Salt the water and add the pasta, letting it cook at a fast boil till tender.
- Use mint instead of the basil if you like, and use another shaped pasta if you have no fettuccine.
- Sometimes I cook large rice or pasta for salads and vary the toppings as the week goes by.
- The pastas include lasagne, spaghetti, tagliatelle, macaroni, tortellini and capellini, so you're not going to get much more Italian than that!
- Fred had three favourite Pronto Pasta pasta dishes, all of which still remain as part of the menu.
- The pasta went into the hot water in the saucepan and I lit the gas underneath it on my stove.
- But Miss Wilson sent him money and he bought food such as pasta and cooked it in his cell.
- Cook the pasta in a pan of salted water as per the instructions on the packet.
- The old days of a beer keg on the coach on the way home have been replaced with trips back drinking water and eating pasta.
- Tip in the beans, the ricotta and the drained pasta and fold lightly with fork.
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.