In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(of thread)hilado masculine
- The sea-world over, sailormen love to beguile the days of calm, to put to flight hours of ennui, by the spinning of yarns.
- I did some spinning in the weekend on the spindle, but I ain't sure of that new link over there.
- Six villages were adopted and continuous spinning, processing and weaving work was entrusted to tribal women.
- Traditional Sumu crafts included spinning, weaving, and dyeing cotton for clothes and household items such as sheets.
- The women, in terms of their spinning and weaving, obviously, would find a new impetus in working with the produce of their own sheep.
- For a very long time, fine spinning and weaving, complex dyeing, and embroidery were the finest arts of clothing, and construction was simple where it existed.
- The VFPCK initiative aims at introducing mechanised spinning of yarn out of these stems.
- Quashiba must guess the little man's whole name during the three nights of spinning and weaving.
- Even then, it was calculated that half the cost of a piece of finished cotton cloth was accounted for by the labour of spinning.
- Moreover, in discussing spinning with a wheel, she notes how much change there was in working conditions as the middle ages continued into the early modern world.
- Each of these processes probably took place in separate cottages and spinning was seen as a job for women while weaving was seen as a man's job.
- A spinning and weaving demonstration was held in the school with glass blowing and pottery behind the Kings Head.
- In the textile industry much spinning was for long done by peasant-women at home with their spinning-wheels.
- Their business, however, was anything but wired: construction and spinning.
- Trudy saw him leave every morning as her mother, Clarice, began her spinning and weaving.
- Gandhiji's espousal of khadi is legendary but few are aware that he himself learnt carding and spinning at Mani Bhawan in 1917.
- Fruit of the Loom is transferring its spinning, knitting and dyeing operations to Morocco, where it already employs 1,700 people.
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.