In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
nounPlural tenderfeet, Plural tenderfoots
1novato masculinenovata feminineprincipiante masculine
- He loses his tenderfoot status and eventually even becomes a rodeo celebrity.
- I'll take care of the tenderfoot.
- For a tenderfoot, the job of a rustler was a tough one to undertake.
- The works are carefully chosen to suit both connoisseurs and tenderfoots.
- It was a difficult environment for a tenderfoot.
- He claimed he was a tenderfoot in this operation and was only doing his friend a favour.
- Nobody will go lightly on him just because he's still something of a tenderfoot.
- The tanks chase the terrified tenderfoot across a desolate battlefield.
- At thirty-two, I imagined I was the oldest tenderfoot in the history of rock and roll.
- Nothing troubled the woodsman more than being labeled a tenderfoot.
- She wasn't a tenderfoot, and she wasn't going to stop just because she didn't have boots.
- The prairie ain't for no tenderfoot, that's for sure.
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