In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1copa de vino feminine
- He shot a glance at Katherine and she nervously raised her wine glass to her lips, pretending to drink, but secretly gauging the reaction of each man to the other.
- The word tapa means ‘lid,’ referring to slices of bread, ham or cheese placed over the wine glass to prevent flies from drowning in the drink.
- Pam set her wine glass on the coffee table and leaned forward.
- ‘Marriages’ of two separate glasses, such as the bowl of a wine glass joined to another stem, can be passed off as an original glass.
- On the way, she grabbed a wine glass and drank from it deeply without breaking her stride.
- To fully appreciate the smells and tastes, drink the tea from a tulip-shaped wine glass rather than from a china cup or mug.
- The drink was served in a wine glass, straight up, no ice and tasted inoffensive.
- They also undertook glass painting decorating a wine glass or tumbler, which was provided according to their own taste.
- The highly desirable enamelled and colour twist-stem glasses command serious attention - £2,000 buys you one wine glass with a colour twist stem.
- I have seen a special wine glass with a thermometer included in the stem: please shoot me if I buy one of those.
- Recalling that dismal time, Iris stared at the crystal stem of her wine glass.
- I was chatting with a co-conspirator when we were approached by a woman with an immaculate mullet - wine glass held by the stem, up next to her face, it was a moment to cherish.
- Jantha raised her wine glass in salute, taking a drink to hide any nervousness she might be feeling.
- Grabbing a wine glass, he slammed it on the table, the glass cracking under the force.
- She smiled up at him as she took the wine glass from his hand and took a sip of his drink.
- My cappuccino came in a stemmed wine glass, so it looked rather like an Irish coffee (but was OK anyway).
- The all-important water glass is just above the knife, with the wine glass - or glasses, if red and white will both be served - to the right of it.
- She fingered the stem of the wine glass and slowly brought her eyes up to his.
- She claimed William's wine glass and drank deeply, taking a deep and unsteady breath once she was finished.
- Angharad gladly got to her feet, setting her wine glass down.
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.