In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1concha (de mar) feminine
- Gold's history as a safe haven goes back several thousand years, since it was first recognised as a currency, along with silk and seashells.
- Climbing vines, seashells, and animal horns may have been the initial inspiration for this decoration.
- The kid's were looking for seashells along the beach for a project and the teacher's were simply supervising.
- The man in the ocher-colored robes sits cross-legged, eyes gently shut, palms half-open like seashells resting lightly on his knees.
- It's just the museum's serene, aquatic lighting - not to mention its ongoing exhibition of seashells - that surrounds you.
- Swimming singly or in pairs, green fish frolic among silvery seashells and white water lilies.
- Stones, seashells, or fossils make good accessories.
- They are cousins of seashells, but instead of having a protective shell, most of them are poisonous.
- Some of the spirals found in Nature include seashells, animal horns, coiled snakes and creeping vines, among other things.
- After reaching the island the pair meet a young girl named Honey Rider, who is hunting for seashells.
- The seashells, boats, birds, fishermen and nets had fascinated her, she says.
- The grave also contained offerings such as ochre and flint tools, axes, and seashells.
- The little girl was fussing and crying, ‘But I want my shells, my shells, my seashells.’
- It was a rope necklace with seashells woven into it, one of the shells holding a small sapphire in its opening.
- Throughout the room, nothing was left unadorned - flowers, candles, and seashells were everywhere, but not to excess.
- We played in the water, searched for seashells.
- Other crafts include basket making, palm weaving, and jewelry made from native coral and seashells.
- Scientifically speaking, seashells belong to the biological phylum Mollusca.
- His pockets contained three pretty stones, a feather, two small seashells, and a lint-covered half-eaten pear, but no wallet.
- Some are shaped like seashells or green leaves.
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.