In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- At first, she can't even swing on the trapeze; she merely hangs, then falls to the net.
- I think she has in her head a little trapeze with a five-year-old like a circus monkey swinging on it.
- Here endeth the circus metaphor: The trapeze I wanted got taken out of the ring today.
- Nobody had ever made theatre look like it, let alone Shakespeare - on a bare white stage with trapezes and ropes.
- The Flying Fangalis swung across the trapeze with curved blades, slashing the flailing woman across her mid-section.
- Swinging on a trapeze is like your third-grade swingset times ten, and the surge of childish adrenaline makes you giddy.
- Using silks, ropes, a trapeze and an aerial hoop, the duo examine, with minimal words, that indecipherable emotion.
- About 45 street performers will be entertaining the crowds by playing music, walking the trapeze and performing acrobatics.
- She also happens to be tied up with a cruel and wealthy Duke who wants her to swing on his trapeze.
- He also tried his hand at boxing, baseball, hockey, and the circus trapeze.
- The six-strong troupe entertained children and parents alike with circus acts, such as the trapeze, acrobatics, juggling and plate spinning.
- In addition to providing books, board games, and magic lantern shows, the Boys' Club of New York opened a gymnasium with trapezes, horizontal bars and boxing equipment.
- They swoop over the crowd on wires and perform acrobatic feats on trapezes.
- If you long to walk on stilts, act like a clown or swing on a trapeze, this is the place for you.
- Henthorn, a Chicagoan, got hooked on the trapeze after seeing a circus show.
- Also, I'm working on the bungee, and I'm trying really hard to learn the trapeze.
- She makes swinging on a trapeze look way too easy.
- This will be supported by 45 street performers who will entertain the crowds playing music, walking the trapeze, and performing acrobatics.
- Which means they're in just as much of a bind as we are, which means Kim has all kinds of cards to play, which means these talks will be a six-ring circus featuring nuclear weapons on the flying trapeze.
- From that she swung and caught hold of one of the set of looped vines and using them as trapezes she swung her way across to the flower in the middle.
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.