In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
noun & transitive verb
- The notes of nut and marmalade add great savour to rashers and crispy black pudding.
- Do not gulp down your food; savor each mouthful and chew well before you swallow.
- Olsson took a bite, savoring the ham and cheese on wheat.
- A spoon of wood or plastic leaves the savor intact.
- The movement promotes homemade, handmade food, biodiversity, sustainability - and, above all, taking the time to savor good food at the table.
- It has the addictive Hebridean savour of a peaty-iodiney island malt.
- I took a quick drink and savored the taste I that I hadn't had in a while.
- Teach children to chew food more slowly and savour the food.
- Make sure you savour food - cooking shouldn't be a hassle or a trial.
- Eric walked out from the kitchen and grinned, sitting down and slowly savoring his chocolate pudding.
- She ate it slowly, savoring each morsel of food that went in her mouth.
- He has dinner and actually savors the wine, rather than drinking to get drunk.
- Both routes of feeding were physically unnatural and all I wanted was that exhilarating feeling of smelling, tasting and savouring food in my mouth again.
- The holiday season is also a time for me to savor foods I might not have the chance to any other time of the year, so, of course, I must make sure my taste buds remember them long after the holidays are over!
- I could have sat there all day, savouring a pasta salad and watching the people coming out.
- Those on-board enjoyed the new, lavish dining room, savoring excellent cuisine and first-class service.
- Slow down your eating, savor your food, and enjoy sharing life with family and friends.
- Sometimes you get drawn into food and silence falls as each mouthful is savoured.
- It's not just about slow cooking and careful preparation of food, but also about slow eating: to savour the different tastes, to eat carefully, and convivially.
- Nothing spoils the savour of a good wine or takes the zing out of a gin and tonic like having it served in a smeary, bleary glass.
- Immediately, we devoured our food, savoring the taste.
- What's needed is a flesh whose savour runs deep because its fats are dispersed, in fine grains, throughout the meat.
- I lifted my beer bottle to my face and drank the frothy goodness, sipping it slowly, savoring the bitter crisp taste.
- He taps her glass with a ringing clink and starts to drink the champagne, savoring the taste.
- Their salted and smoked meat was useful to give savour to otherwise stodgy dishes, and was especially important for the poor.
- Ignoring the question, he took an obstinate bite of cheese and slowly chewed it, savoring the food with exaggerated relish.
- The octopus was tender and tangy, with a savour of the sea.
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.