In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1jarra femininepichel masculine dateda tankard of beer — una jarra de cerveza
- Particularly notable are an early nineteenth-century Windsor armchair with an elaborate fretwork back and a rare early eighteenth-century silver tankard.
- The winner will receive a pewter tankard, hip flask and stamp set.
- He stood and began pouring from a tall earthenware flagon, filling tankards with ale.
- But he raised a pewter tankard of foaming ale to celebrate the success of his campaign and will be back next week
- The man glanced over at him, then recoiled with an oath, almost tipping over his tankard of beer.
- He nods towards a phalanx of priests nursing beer tankards, swaying dreamily to the white noise of the band crackling through the speakers.
- By the evening he was gone, with no party, no presentation, no silver tankard.
- He rose and walked to the counter where he grabbed a jug of beer and refilled his tankard.
- I'm not one of those that laments the old thick dimpled beer tankards with handles on the side.
- Pewter mugs and tankards were the main vessels for dispensing beer, but the metal did not appeal to drinkers of coffee and tea.
- A new trophy, a silver tankard donated by the former captain and president, was awarded to the winning team.
- As they crossed the length of the room, they finally espied her crew, barking raucous laughter and drinking deep of their pewter tankards.
- Men grappled with heavy implements all day long, then hit the local pub to drink ale from a 10-pound beer tankard, fight and arm-wrestle.
- There sat a very large, intricately worked silver tankard, around the base of which languidly lay a thin aristocratic-looking hand.
- It was a big tankard, silver-sterling silver tankard, with his name on it, and the date and the name of the film.
- He glanced up from his tankard as the tavern door swung open and a tall cloaked man entered.
- Inside, dried hops hang from the beams and pump beer signs stuck among tankards on the ceiling let punters know what favourable ales have been drunk by previous patrons.
- I must have either surprised the men by asking or looked incredibly stupid standing there with a tankard of ale clutched in one hand.
- She came back with a cow horn tankard of beer, brown foam sliding down one side.
- One of the regulars tapped his pewter tankard on the bar and cleared his throat noisily.
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.
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