In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1costa feminine(hotel) de la costa(town) de la costa(town) costerowe spent two weeks at the seaside — pasamos dos semanas en la costa / en la playa
- do you prefer to go to the seaside or to the mountains? — ¿prefieres ir al mar / a la playa o a la montaña?
- a seaside resort — un centro de veraneo costero
- Her plans for the bank holiday weekend included a possible trip to the seaside.
- Even more remarkable was the growth of the resorts as the habit of seaside holidays caught on.
- Do the Croats have more chance of having holidays and going to the seaside than the Serbs?
- It is everything you envisage the seaside to be when you are growing up.
- Foreign tourists may still be flocking to the seaside, but the future is pretty grim.
- His remains were found in April eight miles away in a ravine close to the seaside town of Théoule sur Mer.
- Glasgow children from the slums enjoying a fortnight's holiday at the seaside.
- In Scotland, the seaside towns tarted up their piers and decked out their main streets good and gaudy.
- They told me before they died that they were born by the seaside, on the far side of the Ox mountains.
- Parents should be able to take the family to the seaside without worrying about potential health risks.
- Located in a prime area close to the seaside town it is has a preservation order on it by Dúchas.
- Slightly out of the centre of town is the smart seaside resort area of Camps Bay.
- Cooper always seems to bring a little bit of the seaside along with him.
- And talking of holidays, it's time I signed off and set off for a week at the seaside.
- It is one where for most people a holiday means a week in a caravan at the seaside or, at best, a package holiday abroad.
- In the best of British traditions, I found myself in the seaside resort of Newquay.
- The hard work of recent years paid off on the double when the seaside club took not one but two titles on the day.
- This in part also relates to the quaint antiquation of the seaside area where Gayfield is situated.
- In the few towns and along the seaside, the languages heard were Russian or Georgian.
- The early Easter bank holiday wet weather failed to dampen the spirits of the seaside tourist trade.
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.