In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1Zoologyconejo masculineconeja feminine(fur/skin) (before noun) de conejorabbit's foot — pata de conejo feminine
- rabbit burrow / hole — madriguera de conejo
- English landowners introduced the European rabbit to the continent in 1859, seeking game animals for sport hunting.
- The rabbit was sitting up on its hind legs, still staring at her.
- The next day she found the white rabbit still had no food or water.
- Foxes, rabbits, harvest mice, house mice, dormice, shrews, weasels, and voles all depend on the hedgerows as a place to breed, hunt or shelter.
- They mostly eat rodents, eastern cottontail rabbits, insects, and fruit.
- Rodents (except the groundhog) and members of the rabbit or hare families are rarely infected with rabies.
- Indeed, meat and pelts are a resource, but rabbits also destroy crops.
- The magnificent cats are taking their natural prey, such as deer and rabbits, but discovering also that sheep and cattle and goats are easier to catch.
- It is a patient bird, quite content to sit for hours at a time until a young rabbit, a rat or a mouse chances to pass beneath it.
- The large, ever growing incisors in both rabbits and rodents do not undergo functional replacement.
- Two new extinct species are named (a rabbit and squirrel) and two of the mustelids may represent extinct new species as well.
- Appearances were put in by eastern chipmunks, gray squirrels, a rabbit and our new resident woodchuck.
- Most of the animals that participate in the program are dogs and cats - the occasional rabbit and guinea pig are introduced from time to time.
- In other words, the Amami rabbit has been isolated for so long from other rabbits and hares, including the volcano rabbit, that they are scarcely kin.
- Elsewhere, disappearing rabbits can signal declining health of grassland and sagebrush ecosystems.
- They take other small rodents, shrews, rabbits, gophers, bats, and muskrats as well.
- After all, to a shooting man the only good rabbit is a dead rabbit.
- Deer, hares, rabbits, mice, rats, pigeons, crows and many insects have to be ‘controlled’ in order for these crops to thrive.
- The chances of survival for South Africa's most endangered mammal, the riverine rabbit, looks even more desperate than has commonly been feared.
- Deer, rabbits and foxes came racing out of the woods.
- The game selection in my dish included venison, rabbit and pigeon.
- My main course - confit of wild rabbit with Savoy cabbage and bacon with garlic and parsley mash - looked delectable.
- My other food friend was excited by the presence of rabbit on the menu.
- The substantial plate of rabbit was beautifully tender and came with the sort of gloriously rich sauce that you can feel furring up your arteries as you eat.
- I scoffed everything my mother put in front of me - plate-sized Yorkshire puddings, meat and potato pie, rabbit and dumplings, the lot.
- Cretan cuisine centres mainly on chicken, pork, lamb, rabbit or fish, served in a variety of non-spicy sauces.
- From every kitchen in the village arose the most delicious aromas: apple pies, rabbit and chicken pies, fairy cakes, pancakes.
- If local meat eaters all got hooked on home-grown rabbit, imagine the effect on our food import bill.
- Hot Cross Bunny turns out to be a recipe for curried rabbit that includes a shot of fiery Thai red curry paste.
- Wild rabbit has a much darker flesh than farmed rabbit, but both are extremely versatile and, because of the price, you can afford to experiment.
- The rabbit ballotine was so plain as to be almost unpleasant.
- The document reveals that the bishop's menu would have included a range of meats, from mutton and beef to veal, geese, rabbit, duck and lamb.
- Fuller Pinot styles go well with poached or grilled salmon, foie gras, charcuterie, rabbit, hare, boar and ham.
- This weekend's patrons can expect to be served shrimp bisque or rabbit pie with bay-leaf juice.
- Exotic meats such as rabbit, venison and wild boar are available, in addition to countless varieties of sausages.
- I sampled a tender saddle of rabbit, wrapped in fatty Portuguese bacon and doused in a bubbly mustard emulsion.
- Sturdier ones, such as lavender, can be stuffed into chicken or rabbit before roasting, and then discarded later.
- My recipe for today is an old Australian country recipe for rabbit pie.
- Add the chicken and rabbit and cook until golden brown, about five minutes.
- Like lamb cutlets, rabbit joints seem to be made for holding in your hands.
3US(in dog racing)liebre mecánica feminine
1parlotear informaldarle a la sinhueso informalwhat's he rabbiting on about? — ¿qué dice, que no para de hablar?
- The rest were rabbiting on about share prices, company takeovers, fashion accessories, holiday destinations or some such guff.
- As she made her grateful escape, Mum is rabbiting on, ‘I hope she's got a good deodorant on a day like this.’
- There is nothing in Part 1 about pensions, schools, holidays, or whatever he was rabbiting on about.
- Some of you may remember, in the dim and distant recesses of your cobwebbed memory, that last week I was rabbiting on about my son's chums and their abundance of confidence when it came to chit-chatting with adults.
- He answered the shop phone and an executive-type started rabbiting on about buying a laptop computer.
- She is rabbiting on about antibiotics and bacterial resistance, which have nothing to do with the financial review debate.
- I'm starting to rabbit on now, so I'll stop there.
- Given half a chance, she's rabbiting passionately about cultural strategies, architectural policies and the thorny problem of getting teenage girls into sport.
- She was in the kitchen when I arrived, simultaneously rabbiting into a mobile phone while watching a soap opera on television.
- Our mate Robbo came over here for a few weeks last year and when he got back he couldn't stop rabbiting on about the place.
- While he was rabbiting on about how we would jump off the cliffs at Barnageeragh, I slipped quietly away.
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.