Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Even though.‘much as I had enjoyed my adventure it was good to be back’
- ‘The trouble is, I know I will not have enough energy to go to both these events, much as I want to.’
- ‘As much as he enjoyed his career, it paled into insignificance beside the love he felt for his family.’
- ‘As much as I know that we need to take the rough with the smooth, I think some smooth would be very nice right about now.’
- ‘As much as I like staying at my parents' house, I find that I never sleep very well there.’
- ‘Ambience is important when you're eating out, and much as we tried, it was in short supply.’
- ‘As much as we joke and laugh about it, it does rule our life, but I never like that.’
- ‘As much as he denies it, what was supposed to be a temporary job is becoming a vocation.’
- ‘As much as we all want to party, showing up hungover to the parade can be dangerous.’
- ‘This is a bit long, but, much as it pains me to say it, it's my sort of spoof and I wish I'd written it.’
- ‘As much as I do love London and do my best not to let my negative experiences get me down, a break is always good.’
- ‘As much as we'd have liked to win, could you really have seen it happening in your wildest dreams?’
- ‘As much as they were scared initially they were also inspired by the strength they witnessed.’
- ‘But much as Murray is revelling in his new status as a tournament champion, he is not daft.’
- ‘As much as we could see that this was a good plan, the audience seemed a little confused.’
- ‘Heavy vehicles, much as they try, find it impossible not to rattle or cause trailers to bounce.’
- ‘As much as I love going to London, jetting over every other week seemed a bit hectic.’
- ‘Which is why I am sick of hearing about the man, much as I like and respect him.’
- ‘As much as I love the fall and its colours and smells, a part of me always dies with the summer.’
- ‘I simply have too much stuff in my room to try to vacuum the place, much as it may need it.’
- ‘I make pasta for the others, but I eat it only once a week, much as I'd love to eat tons.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.