In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1dueño masculinedueña feminineposeedor masculineposeedora feminine
- The copy is supposed to resemble the original (or the spirit of the original) in order to capture the real and to convey the essence of the subject depicted or of its possessor.
- With his Scottish bride in tow, the proud possessor of a chemistry degree from Glasgow University, the young Oriental had set his heart on founding Japan's first whisky distillery.
- I am the proud possessor of three fine specimens.
- And, before I knew it, I was the proud possessor of a zillion raffle coupons!
- He is the possessor of secrets, the man of self-discipline; he has a ‘knowingness’ of culture, politics, business.
- While there he represented the Westmorland Schools XV and was the proud possessor of one of only three caps awarded by the school in 1925.
- As the proud possessor of a relatively mild autoimmune disease, I sure hope this works.
- He is also the possessor of the loosest mouth in politics.
- Someone, somewhere is the possessor of a very fertile imagination.
- However, I was a proud possessor of a free rations medal.
- It's also traditional in such circumstances for the possessor of a wicked and/or warped comedy mind to express bafflement that said mind actually belongs to them.
- I have concocted all kinds of ways in which I would be able to snatch this love away from its current possessor.
- Should you be the proud possessor of a ‘work bag’ or some other receptacle you could not do without feel free to join in.
- No, I am not a citizen of this country, but I am a possessor of a visa which allows me to stay here and write for newspapers and various publications.
- But the certainty of retaliation and mass destruction has kept nuclear weapons possessors from using them.
- At the time, there was a rule that students could not bring radios to school, and the officials had been enforcing the rule with great vigor, seizing radios and punishing their possessors.
- Charm is a curse that protects its possessors from the hard lessons of life.
- History shows that since the arrival of Africans on American shores, some black Americans have been free, self-employed, and possessors of considerable wealth.
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.