Dismayed, I asked the locals who was responsible for keeping the coastline clean.
The filmmakers travel to Shanghai, where locals are left confused by pictures of the dish.
For all the glamour of some local residents, the town itself—known to locals as "Chippy" — remains a handsome but modest place.
The Cofán shamans run these ceremonies for the locals and, yes, tourists.
Their martial spirit attracts the admiration of locals who seek to join their elite band of brothers.
This means an average annual turnover (of individual members and locals) for the past ten years of 133 per cent.
"This is our last chance, boys," said Eliot, as the locals gathered at the bench.
Some were expresses which made no stop below the 25th floor; the rest were locals stopping at each story, on request.
Then, some time, the locals'll jump them when they aren't watching and wipe them out.
Don't buy Chinese locals, "Seebecks," and other philatelic trash, which is made purposely for sale to stamp collectors.
"pertaining to position," late 14c. (originally medical, "confined to a particular part of the body"), from Old French local (13c.) and directly from Late Latin localis "pertaining to a place," from Latin locus "place" (see locus). The meaning "limited to a particular place" is from c.1500. Local color is from 1721, originally a term in painting; meaning "anything picturesque" is from c.1900.
early 15c., "a medicament applied to a particular part of the body," from local (adj.). Meaning "inhabitant of a particular locality" is from 1825. The meaning "a local train" is from 1879; "local branch of a trade union" is from 1888; "neighborhood pub" is from 1934.
local lo·cal (lō'kəl)
Affecting or confined to a limited part; not general or systemic.