In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1taza de té feminine
- It meant participation in an expanding repertoire of domestic rituals made possible by creamware teacups and saucers, decanters, wine glasses, pickle plates, and forks of all sorts.
- As of this date, the Jarandiol say they still involve a lot of styling tips and garden parties where they all paint their own teacups and pass them around as gifts.
- Monica shook her head, glancing at the coffee table on which five empty teacups and a half-full plate of cakes sat.
- He sat at a miniature classically-styled table, drinking cream from a teacup.
- Coffee cups, although identical in their squat shape to teacups, were generally larger.
- Transaction value was sufficient in a world of mass consumers buying toasters and teacups, but in our new world of complex individuals, relationship value is the key to long-term growth.
- He took a drink from his teacup, and placed the cup down on the saucer very seriously.
- His mother came in a moment later with a tray with two teacups full of coffee, some sugar and a small container of cream.
- Sydney chuckled and set her empty teacup on the coffee table.
- Faye had asked, finishing her tea and delicately placing the teacup on the small coffee table.
- Advertised in glowing terms on a website, the tours include courses in etiquette, such as the tip that coffee cups are held over the lap while teacups are held away from the saucer.
- Evangeline shrugged and gestured to the tray of teacups on the coffee table.
- Back at the Hub, the Thursday night rehearsal breaks for coffee and everyone swarms towards the teacups neatly stacked at the back of the hall amid the dripping brollies and discarded coats.
- The earliest EIC printed catalogue, from 1704, shows chocolate cups and teacups, both with saucers.
- Inside Len set out the teacups and plates on the coffee table while he waited for the jug to boil.
- She placed her empty teacup on the table and poured a cup for Stewart.
- Have ready 3 clean inverted small tumblers with smooth, round bottoms; custard cups; or a teacup with a very small handle.
- The chorus of voices was so loud that the teacup on the small coffee table behind her shook.
- A white teacup slipped from coffee-coloured fingers and shattered on the hardwood floor.
- The first time he did this he filled the cup half full, as is usually done with handle-less Japanese teacups (so that the cup won't be too hot to hold).
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.