In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(de colegial) cartera feminine
- He had stuffed his mother's old dishtowels into the satchels to keep the cans from banging together.
- Jim had been laid up for months and still carried a satchel full of medications.
- His clothes were rags, as was the satchel he carried, and he was boarding the third class plank.
- Martin went round in circles clutching his carrier bag of clothes in one hand and his leather satchel of papers in the other.
- White-coated show members with satchels hanging from their shoulders collect admission money at the gates.
- I slung my satchel over my shoulder and shook her outstretched hand.
- Tara just looked at his face while Rob started to open his satchel and take out a small sketch book.
- What freedom can we Indians boast of when thousands of children can be seen rattling in garbage dumps instead of carrying satchels to school?
- At one point Marcos asked her to show everyone what she had in her satchel.
- He had his satchel under one arm and the phone clutched in the opposite hand.
- Now, the police are taking things a step further, and have set up airport-style tables to inspect random shopping bags and satchels.
- They didn't speak for some time, until Faimon closed the book, and put it into his satchel.
- We sat down at the table in the lounge and that's when he handed me the satchel he was carrying.
- They swept their toys, papers, and supplies into their satchels, and walked towards the building.
- Mrs Barley opened her handbag, a brown leather affair like a small satchel.
- Manono is a car-free, sandy-bayed idyll, where school children saunter with their satchels under swaying palm trees, wandering the round-island footpath.
- I was starting to get cabin fever and I quickly got up, gathering my books into my satchel.
- The man carried a small satchel on his back full to the brim with goods, but this year there were no customers.
- All exercises are done in the classroom itself so that children are relaxed at home and need not carry satchels stuffed with heavy loads of textbooks and exercise books.
- Bits and pieces of color were noticeable on the satchels but that was it.
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.