Results 26 to 30 of 103
Thread: Questions about countries?
September 29th, 2013 09:35 PM #26
Judith has such a gorgeous voice.Pondering...Alistair | Malachy | Ivo | Ezra | Tavish | Sebastian | Theo | Marius | Kit | Dimitri | Leander | Tam | Ragnar
Susanna | Eleanor | Aveline | Lilias | Ffion | Romilly | Annora | Josephine | Tamar | Morwenna | Esme
September 29th, 2013 09:39 PM #28Senior Member
- Join Date
- Apr 2013
- Victoria, Australia
Ignatius - Jasper - Hugo - Edmund - Henry - Oliver - Rupert - Felix - Percy - August - Atticus - Amias - Otto - Barnaby - Arthur - Ezra - Hector - Charles
Antigone - Hermione - Harriet - Cordelia - Violet - Persephone - Beatrice/Beatrix - Clementine - Ottilie - Florence - Octavia - Drusilla - Agnes - Ida - Matilda - Xanthe
avatar is my 8th great grandmother.
September 29th, 2013 09:44 PM #30Ebony〜Fourteen year old lover of names books and chocolate
Isobel, Eloise, Matilda, Alice, Eleanor, Amelia, Elena, Mirabel, Felicity, Phoebe, Tallulah and Eilidh
Eamon, Tiago, Cooper, Jack, Jago, Flynn, Archer, Lincoln, Asher, Alfie and Taylor
Pondering: Quinn and Naya
September 29th, 2013 09:44 PM #32Senior Member
- Join Date
- Aug 2010
I'm from Portugal — probably the only one in nameberry!
If anyone has questions about mine or other European countries I'm happy to (try and) answer!Florence Maud- Mary Valentine - Ada Imogen - Clementine Everly - Esmée Alexandra | Benedict Henry - Lucan Frederick - Augustine Louis - Emory Patrick - Theodore John
September 29th, 2013 09:50 PM #34Senior Member
- Join Date
- Aug 2013
I'm originally from Hampshire in England but now live in Melbourne Australia. I'm still learning new words, mostly Aussie slang, the language here in Aus I'm finding is somewhere between English, American and then Australian words too, sometimes I get strange looks at work when I ask for something as simple as a rubber, I just can't remember to say eraser after living in the UK for 19 years. There is also the word thong for flip flops which I find funny, but I've managed to get my boyfriend to refer to potato chips as crisps, since they use chips for fries too, but someone at work feels the need to constantly correct me on every word even though they know what I am referring too.
I've also been asked if I had braces because my teeth are straight, it's always followed by you have nice teeth for a British person. Chocolate also tastes different here then it does back home and I haven't found any bourbon biscuits in the year and a half I have lived here.
Has anyone else found it takes a while to get used to another country? I thought for me that I would have already grasped the Aussie language a lot quicker than I am, being that it is part of the commonwealth and all.