In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1acurrucarsewe snuggled (down) under the blankets — nos acurrucamos bajo las mantas
- I found them snuggled (up) on the settee — los encontré acurrucados en el sofá
- he snuggled up against her — se le arrimó
- I snuggle my head back into the soft, warm fabric of the sofa and doze again.
- So, if you zealously guard your privacy and love snuggling alone in the bunk bed and chewing a chocolate, a job on a ship is not for you.
- I smile weakly through my still-flowing tears and snuggle into his warm embrace.
- Lynn turned off the light before snuggling comfortably under the warm comforter.
- She moved closer, snuggling into his side as she reveled in the emotions that made her feel alive.
- I grumbled with my face in my warm pillow as I snuggled deeper into bed.
- For tonight at least it's cool here in Texas and snuggling under those blankets sounds mighty good.
- I snuggle back down into the blanket, my toes warm, my fingers warm, and my eyes still comfortably closed.
- When chill in the air touches the bone, the body yearns to snuggle into warm clothing.
- Mira smiled ever so slightly in her sleep and moved a little, snuggling down under the coat.
- I roll over, snuggling deeper into the warm quilts, hoping to slip back into sleep.
- Imagine snuggling up in front of your own log fire while outside the north wind blows a bitter warning of frosty times ahead.
- But I simply can't resist turning back the duvet, snuggling up to my son and going back to sleep.
- I snuggled into my warm bed and shut my eyes, in anticipation of a blissful sleep.
- I snuggled even closer to his warm body, trying to absorb the heat into my cold one.
- Still, she was running and swimming and snuggling in bed with me.
- However, it's hard to be seriously annoyed when you have a cat snuggling you and giving you gentle licks, as mine just did.
- She couldn't help but snuggle against the warm comforter, taking in its scent and texture.
- Sliding across the seat, she snuggled close, her breath warming his neck.
- I've got a rip-roaring book to read, some projects to work on and lots of warm clothes to snuggle up in.
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.