In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1burdel masculinecasa de putas feminine vulgar slangquilombo masculine Bolivia River Plate slang
- Go and settle your appetites in the whorehouses of the city, not on me.
- So Chesterton's nation with the soul of a church has not closed down its whorehouses.
- The country is considering legalizing whorehouses as a way of attracting tourists.
- He runs into an old friend who tells him Ona's cousin Marija is living in a whorehouse, working as a prostitute.
- I can understand why boys would be curious about a whorehouse but that's no place for a girl.
- He had met his wife in the whorehouse where she was working as a prostitute.
- They're poorly educated, they steal and lie, they grow up to be either gamblers or drunks, or both, who learn about sex at a young age by going to whorehouses.
- Pahrump, a small town 60 miles from Las Vegas, is known for its liberal citizens, and its whorehouses.
- They were children and young women marked for sale into brothels and whorehouses.
- They believed that an external force - confinement in a whorehouse - would allow them to save some money for themselves and their families.
- But all the massage parlours in MoBay are whorehouses.
- Knowledge of the blue movies filtered out through the prostitutes borrowed from the huge Parisian whorehouses that the vast majority of French men visited.
- But before a month had passed, he'd be at the whorehouses again.
- One year later she was released when her uncle accidentally found her while visiting the whorehouse as a customer himself.
- I'd wage you were heading to the whorehouse, not work.
- It is the economic, financial, political, social and cultural capital of this land, and also the nation's whorehouse, bordello and opium den.
- It was the kind of music you'd hear in music halls, saloons, whorehouses, barbershops, anywhere the Police Gazette could be found.
- One long virtuosic section takes place in a whorehouse after Miralles finds its number stored in his brother's mobile phone.
- This mythic territory, once navigated by Mark Twain's Huckleberry Finn, hosts a journey to declining river towns, tiny evangelical churches, and seedy whorehouses populated by disturbed and disturbing characters.
- Hal and Sir John spend their nights padding about the taverns and whorehouses of London together, producing dialogue such as this.
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.