Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Not safe (or suitable) for work (used to indicate that a particular web page or website contains explicit sexual material or other adult content):‘if your friend just sent you something with NSFW in the subject line, don't go there’
- ‘Best to go easy on the champagne at the office party (possibly nsfw banner ads).’
- ‘AP's site is a whole lot of cheeky NSFW fun.’
- ‘It goes without saying, but its sooooo not safe for work (NSFW), unless your work place is ultra cool.’
- ‘I sit at my PC overlooking the garden, wearing NSFW clothing.’
- ‘The song suggests some frustration with public transport (nsfw due to lyrical content).’
- ‘In practice this means excellent photography (some of which is nsfw).’
- ‘Another nsfw offering but appropriate for a Monday morning in the office if you turn down your speakers.’
- ‘Take this German anarchist tv spot, for example (nsfw).’
- ‘I presume this is NSFW, but really, everything about this is wrong.’
- ‘I have failed to come up with an excuse for this link (nsfw).’
- ‘NSFW, but only because most offices don't like you crying with laughter.’
- ‘A lot of that paragraph is, as you might expect, nsfw.’
- ‘See the incredibly NSFW video here.’
- ‘I never know whether to consider pictures like these nudity or not so I'll just throw in a 'nsfw' and let you decide for yourself.’
- ‘Remember, some pics obviously NSFW.’
- ‘It is redundant, and everything on this site should be assumed NSFW.’
- ‘Click on the (NSFW) photo to see why I think so.’
- ‘That second one is possibly nsfw but what are you thinking looking at French pop videos at work in the first place?’
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.