Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Relating to Europe or the European Union.‘a Euro court’‘the single is currently storming the Euro charts’
- ‘The reduced bin collection is just one manifestation of these tedious Euro waste regulations.’
- ‘In the Euro elections, the issue was going to be Europe and our relationship to it.’
- ‘Had he held a Euro referendum in his first gilded year in office he may well have won the argument, but he bottled it.’
- ‘Since the beginning of the year Euro law has insisted that we think metric.’
- ‘Hayes argues that even if Reds fail to qualify, their Euro campaign will not have been a failure.’
- ‘Norway's absence from the EU means the map of Europe on the Euro coin looks a bit rude.’
- ‘However, the Euro NCAP rating of three stars is competitive for a car of this age and size.’
- ‘Today she hoped to have signed her nomination papers for the June 10 Euro elections.’
- ‘There is no such Euro coin but how big does he think a five cent coin is?’
- ‘If he can deliver the British people to the Euro leaders, the Presidency of Europe awaits him.’
- ‘The local party kept my vote, but in the Euro elections I went for UKIP for a variety of reasons.’
- ‘Celtic may have a new manager, but the Euro ineptitude which has been their hallmark of late remains.’
- ‘People can start spending the new Euro notes and coins from midnight on January 1.’
- ‘How much you like this comes down to how much you think 60s and 70s Euro jazz is cool.’
- ‘As we wait, we will see the economies of the Euro countries collapse from within.’
- ‘If she's moved, it might be a sign that there's unlikely to be a Euro referendum soon.’
- ‘He needs as much exposure to the international stage as he can get before the Euro marathon begins.’
- ‘The Rangers players are performing now not merely in the name of Euro glory for their own survival.’
- ‘Through its Treasury operations, it has owned planes, and boats and even a couple of Euro trains.’
- ‘According to the poll, two-thirds of people say they plan to vote in the Euro elections.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
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The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.