In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- In general I confine myself to extra satsumas and nuts, although I do find it difficult to resist those giant chocolate Brazils.
- Other recent arrivals on supermarket shelves include an onion sweet enough to be eaten like an apple, miniature melons and the gratsuma - a cross between a grapefruit and a satsuma.
- Snack on satsumas or take a vitamin supplement each morning!
- They are still grown around the Mediterranean, but have been partly ousted in commerce by the satsumas and clementines.
- I realised that the only food I had eaten today was a bag of crisps and three satsumas!
- The annuals were as much part of Christmas Day as satsumas or chocolate money.
- It is seedless unless you plant some other types of citrus nearby, and has a more tangy taste than the satsuma.
- On any particular morning the bananas and satsumas in the fruit bowl will vie for my attention, and the rice and the pasta fight it out at dinner that evening.
- Only the seriously deluded could believe that a burger and chips dinner will be less cholesterol-packed if you round it off with a small satsuma.
- Both satsuma and tangerine are types of mandarin, a group of citrus with brightly colored pulp and easy-to-peel skins.
- Selina's face brightened as she exchanged one of her apples for one of the already peeled satsumas.
- The best I could come up with was one battered and bruised pack of tiny satsumas and I refused to buy that because the shopkeeper wouldn't reduce the price.
- The National School Fruit Scheme involves giving each child between the ages of four and six years a piece of fruit daily - an apple, a satsuma or a banana.
- As regards fruit, I'm always tucking into clementines, satsumas, whatever they're called at the moment.
- To make a change from satsumas and buckets of chocolates this Christmas, try the youngsters with astronaut food.
- In our house Santa delivers stockings to the bedrooms, in which everything, even a satsuma, is individually wrapped, with lots of Sellotape.
- Reaching into his own lunch bag, he lightly tossed a satsuma her way.
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.