In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1huésped de pago feminine
- The following day its first paying guests arrived, only to find that the huge project was not finished and they were given a complimentary stay.
- However, now though, there is an official Las Vegas lounge where more paying guests should be able to catch a little more than just a glimpse of the action.
- Their long-held, worldwide reputations as top-quality tests are surely enough to guarantee paying guests.
- Would you be interested in having a French student as a paying guest for two weeks at any time of the year.
- Housing societies are increasingly intolerant of paying guests, male or female, because they do not get a share of the huge rents levied by landlords.
- Only paying guests and friends of the government can pick it up.
- The other wing has five bedrooms, three of which have been redecorated ready to receive guests - paying guests, that is.
- And this she plans to do by opening the castle to paying guests and offering function facilities.
- Not bad, considering she only opened Pickle Farm to paying guests three years ago.
- Are you still going to open the house up to paying guests now that you know about the antiques?
- What I do not and will not understand is why this missing shower head was left to be discovered by me, a paying guest.
- The hacienda hotels exude atmosphere and colonial class, and the new lords of the manor are paying guests.
- But Rebecca revealed she is not keen on the shooting season, when endless hordes of paying guests stay at the house.
- At lighthouses from California to Alaska, a number of former keepers' homes now take in paying guests to generate income for their continued preservation.
- Most recently used as a home by the Duke's grandson, the tower was restored earlier this year to prepare it for paying guests.
- They were swimming and sunbathing on a private island which only admitted paying guests.
- A lot has changed since the first paying guests - hunters arrived at the makeshift camp of just two tents in 1985.
- Things, however, change with a paying guest moving into her house.
- Colebrooke Park is not a hotel but a family home: you stay in the house as paying guests.
- The others had to stay in hotels or as paying guests.
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.