The British call it a truncheon - what do American's call it?
- Billy Club
- Night stick
- Black Jack
What Americans call pants, the British would call trousers.
They call it cream too.
We still call it a hotdog like the Americans.
The English are British in the same way that the Welsh and Scots are British, they live on the same island called Britain. British people do not refer to New Englanders as anything other than Americans so why should Americans not call the English British? because New Englanders all come from one country where as british people come from 4 different countries
The same part the British call the bonnet.
In the UK and Australia it is called a tram.
Americans call them 'The Subway', the British call them 'The Underground' or 'The Tube'.
The British and Americans use the same word. There is no difference. Sometimes the Americans will shorten the word and call it an Ad. No other difference.
The British call them 'mobile phones', the Americans call them 'cell phones'. In Germany you have 'ein Handy'!
"Rubbish" is a British term for what Americans call "trash".
The bonnet is what Americans call the hood of the car.
Australian's terms for cows and cattle are pretty much the same as what North Americans and British call them: cows.
A trainer may be a coach. If you're British, trainers are what Americans call sneakers.
The police officer carried a truncheon for protection. Truncheon is a noun.
I have heard the term, "Water tap" in certain parts of the US, but the more common term is, "Faucet".
t They call them Mum (I'm British) / Mom and their Dads Dad or Pa just like we would
the part of a worm that stores waste is as Americans would call it an ass but British people call it a BUTT!
i believe they called them lobsterbacks mainly because of the red coats that they wore.
They had to face the decision of weather to support the British king or not.
A "Bonnet" is the British equivalent of a "hood". There are several differences between American and British automotive terms. Other translations include "boot" which we Americans call a "trunk", "propshaft" which we call "drive shaft", "drive shaft" which we call "axle", and "spanner" which we call a "wrench"
In some parts of North America, the terms British and English are used interchangeably. By definition, someone who is English, is also British. The reverse is not true, as a Briton could be Scottish or Welsh for example. But it is never incorrect to call an English person 'British'.
They are both the same thing, the vegetable has two names which different countries call it, e.g. americans call it zucchini, the british call it courgette.
A truncheon is a police officer's baton or stick.
If you mean the German soldiers that the British hired, that would be the Hessians. If you're talking about the actual British soldiers, that would be redcoats.
The Bowler and the Derby is the same hat. The British call the hat a Bowler. The Americans call the hat a Derby.
It depends on where you live. In the US there are a thousand millions in a billion. In Great Britain, what Americans call a billion is called a thousand million, and there are ten thousand millions in a British billion, or what Americans call a trillion.
A truncheon is a short stick carried as a weapon. The policeman had to use his truncheon to beat off the criminal.
The policeman hit the criminal with his truncheon.
Here are some sentences. Have a biscuit with your meal. She bakes the perfect biscuit.
Sorry, there is no word spelled trungent. Perhaps you meant the word truncheon. Some meanings of truncheon include: Baton (law enforcement) Cutting (plant), means of plant propagation used by gardeners HMS Truncheon (P353) which was a British submarine commissioned during World War II. It was later sold to Israel. Shaft of a spear (obsolete usage, but found in Tolkien's Lord of the Rings)
A truncheon is another word for a police officer's baton.
Greaseproof paper is the British name for what Americans call waxed paper.
The British do not hate Americans.
The word for the season which Americans call 'Fall' (and British people call Autumn) is Autuma The word for the verb 'to fall' is cadere
The British were treating the Americans cruelly
I do not approve of your "thrassing" or "flogging" me (truncheon) in the question I asked.
the british and the americans stoped fighting cause
British Single Cream, with 18% butterfat content, is equivalent to what North Americans call Table Cream or Coffee Cream
After the Revolutionary War, the British had negative opinions of the Americans. The British thought of them as rebels and that the Americans would collapse themselves.
The British took New York from the Americans.
The Americans defeat the British in Yorktown in 1715.
They call them Americans
It was an incident on 5 March, 1770. British soldiers shot at american colonists and killed 5 of them. Later it was called a 'massacre' by the Americans to increade hatred against the British.
The Americans wanted war with Canada, well not Canada actually, the British because of the blockade. The blockade was all sorted out by the British. The Americans were blocked from delivering cargo's to other seaports. When the British stopped ships, some British thought that actual Americans were with the British. That's one reason why the Americans declared war on great Britain
The Americans won the battle of Princeton, not the British. Alot of the British soldiers were wounded and even dead, which is partly why the Americans could easily defeat them.
Americans call a thong a thong.
The Americans call it a Derby.
Americans call cutlery "cutlery."
The British, they ruled a quarter of the world. The Americans never had an empire.