In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1moza feminine datedmuchacha femininea serving wench — una criada / una sirvienta
- Smiling brightly, the buxom wench dipped a courtesy to them both as she pocketed their payment.
- Your father was a dog and your mother was lower than the wenches who peddle their assets in Boruva!
- I resent being called a wench and besides I think you're the slut, Tiffany!
- Before the night is out they will no doubt have all found the attentions of a pretty young serving wench.
- The boss is a friendly Norwegian and the working wenches are usually lively and cheerful.
- He had a youthful face, not yet weathered like the rest and whenever ashore was quite popular with maidens and wenches alike.
- She just smiled and shrugged, ‘I don't mind all that much, I deal with men like you all the time; we all do, us tavern wenches.’
- Beer wenches are scantily clad women paid about $60 an hour to be at the beck and call of cricket-watching men who don't want to queue for beer.
- I'm a paladin, not some whore or bar wench, I need nothing from either of you.
- To the teenage wenches in Hindley Street who thought I was a visiting celebrity - thanks.
1to go wenching — putañear informal dated
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