In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(charco que queda en las rocas al bajar la marea) posa feminine
- He and Passareil had been sitting on the edge of a small rock pool and when he looked up they were surrounded by others listening.
- The morning will begin with a chance to either relax beside a rock pool or head off on a brisk walk along England Creek.
- The programme of events includes displays of top-class water and beach sports, guided walks, exhibits of our marine heritage, getting up close to the creatures that live in our oceans and coastal rock pools.
- I found a perfect little cave with pebbles scattered on the floor, and just next to it a rock pool.
- It also has a rock pool with a small waterfall carved right into the cliff below the compound.
- She looked back across the beach towards the rock pool at the base of the cliff.
- There was a waterfall with a rounded rock pool, where we would go swimming after working in the villages and on the nature trails.
- At low tide opposite the aquarium and also at the end of the roads north or south of the Peninsula there are reefs and rock pools well worth exploring.
- She waded through the gentle salt water separating rock pools and cave and huddled in a corner where her mother used to take her.
- The proposal makes detailed suggestions for specific alterations and additions, such as an information panel about the marine life of the rock pools below.
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.
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