In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1amamantardarle de mamar a
- They suckle their calves for eighteen months, carry them on their backs when they are tired and gently guide them along with their flippers.
- Above, looking down from the top stories of the houses, you could see the outlines of large veiled women with kohl-darkened eyes staring down over latticed balustrades, disappearing occasionally to slap a toddler or suckle an infant.
- Hunting is also seasonal and does not take place when a vixen is suckling her cubs.
- The unusual sculpture, made entirely from smashed up bathroom furniture, was of a pig suckling two children.
- Milk production of the breed is, however, still more than sufficient to suckle the calf, and several farmers still milk their cows and process milk into typical cheeses.
- But virtually all begging street urchins, maimed men, mothers suckling infants and other ragged destitutes are Tibetan, not Chinese.
- There are ewers like eagles and cockerels, incense-burners like lynxes and a water-pourer in the form of an unfortunate humped cow (properly a zebu) which suckles its calf while a lion bites its hump.
- Then one watches the gentle firmness with which a herdsman will get a reluctant goat to suckle a kid and realizes how precious these animals are to the Rabari.
- But suckling a pig in imitation of the Virgin Mary, as she did for one album's inside sleeve, is eccentric in anyone's book.
- The impudent fellow has also angered his wife who sits nearby suckling their child.
- After undergoing a pseudopregnancy, my neighbors' Jack Russell terrier chased away the family's cat and adopted and suckled her kittens.
- She is, after all, the woman who was once photographed for an album cover suckling a pig.
- This is normally repeated when she is suckling her puppies so any re-infestation is prevented.
- Informal wet-nursing ranges from the occasional nursing of another woman's child to a private arrangement to suckle a baby whose mother is ailing or who has died.
- On his way down, he paused at each lit window, watching a boy shooting computer monsters, a bulky man cutting a slice of pie, and a mother suckling her child.
- In doing so, the artist chose to make explicit the sensual undertones which cannot be separated from any image of a beautiful young woman suckling her child.
- Two Madonna-and-childs, reversed out in a stark negative: the bounteous white woman, bereft of her own baby, suckling the child of a dying African.
- Any child suckled by this fairy would grow to be huge and strong, say the Bulgarians and say the Irish, said our informant.
- While the spring calving cow that is still suckling the calf on declining grass is the most susceptible, autumn calving cows also need protection in the form of a magnesium supplement.
- Crying, she suckled the baby and announced her name.
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.