In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- Popular desserts were trifle, fruit salad and traditional Christmas pudding, often made wrapped in a cloth and boiled in the copper.
- Whether it comes as a traditional bowl of fruit and Jersey cream or a rich trifle, vivid ice cream or cool cheesecake, the combination is an unmissable part of the British summer.
- I'd probably want to follow it with my mother-in-law's trifle or wonderful summer pudding.
- A course of orange squash, roast chicken dinner, trifle and a cup of tea was prescribed to nurse my hangover.
- I'd probably sprinkle them on top of a trifle if I ate trifles.
- Sherry, brandy, and Marsala add flavour and an alcoholic kick to creamy puddings such as trifle, syllabub, cranachan, brose, tiramisu, zabaglione, and egg nog.
- When a ham is roasting in the oven with a bit of sherry poured over it, or a trifle, for goodness' sake, has a bit of sherry in it, is sherry not a cooking condiment?
- Jayne and I decided to share a large slice of banoffee pie, which was gorgeous, while Marjorie, a connoisseur of trifles, gave the Lamplight sherry trifle nine marks out of ten.
- My trifle, in particular, was made with conspicuously fresh ingredients, and the attention made it a treat.
- There were cold meats of every kind, huge bowls of mixed salads, large desserts, trifles, jellies tarts and mince pies, and also some very interesting looking hors d' oeuvres.
1.1(trivial thing)nimiedad femininedon't waste your time on trifles — no pierdas el tiempo en nimiedades
- your problem is a mere trifle compared to mine — tu problema no es nada / es una nimiedad comparado con el mío
- Today's scripted trifles are the most important trivia of his life.
- I also recalled my earlier, seeming trifles of research.
- It appears that you have finally realized the importance of trifles, but you have not yet learned what to do with them.
- Good companies prevent their servers from forwarding mail that do not originate from their clients, but more negligent companies do not pay attention to such trifles.
- ‘However, such rules are regarded by some construction units as fussing over trifles,’ said Zhang Chi, professor from East China University of Politics and Law.
- But these are mere trifles when there's oil to be had.
- They've already done a medley of titles and we're not going to be bothered with such prosaic trifles, or their authors, tonight.
- Presumably the Australian Strategic Policy Institute doesn't take into account such trifles when determining an organisation's credibility.
- ‘Just a few trifles,’ he said of the corruption allegations.
- In wartime, heroes come into being in times of crisis; in peacetime, they come into existence by doing trifles in everyday life.
- The opposition Awami League with their poor leadership of Sheikh Hasina is not doing any constructive movement but have been busy with unnecessary trifles and quarrels with government.
- Husbands complain about domestic trifles or elope with younger mistresses, male colleagues disparage women by making rude remarks about their figure, and the female body, on the whole, is either coveted or rejected.
- At times the whole world seems to be in conspiracy to importune you with emphatic trifles.
- ‘When you get older trifles of that kind will not trouble you’, I remarked.
- It had big ideas about many things, but as a result wasted its energy on trifles.
- It has the kind of silliness that makes you turn a blind eye to such trifles as plausibility or emotional truth in musicals from the '30s and '40s.
- Rather than wrestle with these inquiries, Ashcroft simply admitted that he didn't know, stressing instead that there wasn't any time to ruminate on such trifles.
- It is easy to drug people in such a state with the opium of spurious patriotism and make them offer themselves to the gory gods of war, throwing their lives away like worthless trifles.
- One of the reviews in England said my songs were flip and flimsy trifles.
- Do not think music is very important; regard it as a trifle, an entertainment, a foolish leisure-time activity, or simply something they are not interested in.
1.2(small amount)insignificancia feminineit only cost a trifle — costó una insignificancia / una bagatela
- show a trifle more interest! — ¡a ver si muestras un poquitín / una pizca más de interés!
- as adverb it's a trifle too salty — está un poquitín / un pelín salado
- The £2.50 or so I try and save is a mere trifle, but I am obsessed by it.
- It seems 100 million won is a trifle as the value system of money is shaken and the social function of money is faltering in the raging Lotto syndrome.
- Austen's fictional Henry Cecil spends £18000 a year (a rather fabulous sum) from a total capital of less than £900, and so is "able to save but a trifle".
- It cost me but a trifle.
2Cookingsopa inglesa feminine River Plate
postre de bizcocho, jerez, crema y frutas
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