To speak about shops, you need the appropriate vocabulary. Part 2
Tearoom - a small restaurant where drinks and small meals, such as tea and cakes, are served;
Stall - a small shop with an open front or a table from which goods are sold;
Bookstall - a table or a very small shop with an open front where books, magazines, etc. are sold;
Bookshop - a shop that sells books;
Thrift shop - a shop which sells goods given by the public, especially clothes, to make money for a particular charity;
Confectioner’s, sweet shop - a soft powder made from sugar that is used to make icing for cakes;
Patisserie - a shop that sells cakes, etc;
Coffee shop - a shop where different types of coffee are sold, either to drink or as beans or powder;
Big-box store - a very large shop that sells a large number of products, usually at low prices;
Junk shop - a shop that sells old furniture and other things of little value;
Hole-in-the-wall - cash machine;
Duty-free - a shop where you can buy things and bring then into a country without paying tax;
Lingerie shop - a shop where you can buy women's underwear;
Toyshop - a shop where you can buy toys ;
Leather goods shop - a shop where you can buy leather goods;
Corner shop - a small shop, especially on a corner of a road, that sells foods and other things that are often needed.
The rise of chain retailers led to the supremacy of big-box stores like Kmart, Target, and Wal-Mart.
Children like toyshops very much.
Women often buy fashionable things in lingerie shops.