Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
I shall; I will.‘I'll arrange it’
- ‘Frankly by Monday you guys are going to have forgotten all of this and I'll get on with my job.’
- ‘After it's published I'll maybe change a few of the words and post it up here.’
- ‘Hopefully I'll have some time to blog something remotely interesting this week.’
- ‘On Saturday I'll be in Lofer, which is where the British snowboarding team keeps its base.’
- ‘I'll be visiting my family first of all but I'll be spending Christmas Day with my fiancée.’
- ‘As a matter of principle, I will refuse to pay - but hold on, I'll have to go to prison.’
- ‘People of my generation are more open; I'll tell my friends all kinds of personal stuff.’
- ‘For Scotland we want to get to a major tournament and I'll be doing my best until that eventually happens.’
- ‘Today I'll just sit in my office with my feet well under my desk and pray no one asks me to do anything that involves moving!’
- ‘To be brutally economic, if my death is prevented, I'll continue to earn money and pay taxes.’
- ‘I'll have to start saving all over again and who knows when I'll get to see her.’
- ‘I was pretty pleased with it and there aren't so many words that I'll be forgetting them on the night.’
- ‘Maybe tonight when I am not too tired to fight it out I'll try to figure it out again.’
- ‘To save you the suspense, I'll tell you now that it is not going to unfold as planned.’
- ‘How he expected to drive through all those trees to get to the shelter I'll never know.’
- ‘I can't help but wonder what the house I'll always call home will be like on Christmas Day.’
- ‘I'm secretly looking forward to it, but don't tell them, I'll never hear the end of it!’
- ‘But when they go off to play football, I'll head off with Jeff to do some more work with him.’
- ‘This is exactly my view on immigration and asylum, with one important caveat that I'll come to.’
- ‘Probably within the next couple of weeks, I'll be able to run the length of this room.’
Are you looking for a word for a foolish person? We explore twelve interesting words to describe the dunderheads in your life.
Before you run for the hills, let’s run through a list of ‘run’ expressions that are running through our minds.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.