In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1tina de lavar feminine
- I use old plastic nursery cans and cheap plastic washtubs.
- Lacey quickly opened the door wider allowing them scurry in and empty the steaming buckets in the washtub.
- ‘We can also use that metal washtub that's near the garage,’ Tommy replied.
- Tin washtubs, available at most home centers, make great containers for beer and soft drinks.
- She picked up the two sheets and dragged them over to the washtub before angrily throwing them in.
- Instead of chairs, there were large metal washtubs that all the present band members had turned over to sit on.
- Emily was sitting on a chair, next to the washtub, talking to Hannah, who was kneeling at the tub helping a girl bath.
- You can also achieve this effect by planting moisture lovers, such as cardinal flower and Japanese iris, in a bucket or a washtub or by using heavy polyethylene plastic instead of a pond liner.
- They do all the cooking, cleaning, and laundry (in old-fashioned washtubs, with no electric dryers).
- Once Rupert loaded all his cargo into his little washtub, he got directions and a list of houses.
- Frankly, I think they'll be better off with a clothesline and a washtub…
- Tanner's thoughts began to tumble around, sloshing together like laundry in a washtub.
- After all, the band hall was a portable, the chairs were overturned metal washtubs, there was no air conditioning, and now three of the four buses had died.
- They have a washtub and there is plenty of hot water.
- Two large washtubs or large gourds are placed next to each other and partially filled with water.
- The clothes were brought in by the girl with the boy; two men carrying a large washtub and kettles of steaming water accompanied her.
- When I was young, my mom had washtubs, those cast iron things.
- Overstuffed pink chairs and a couch rested in one corner, a small kitchenette with a washtub and icebox in another.
- A bedpan, a urinal, a washtub, a bucket, a table, a bed, the chair by the window… everything was crammed into that small space.
- If you must use a bathtub, washtub, or kitchen sink to wash screens.
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.