Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- ‘There is no magic formula for parenting teens but parents need to talk and listen to their children.’
- ‘Today's teens have more opportunities for taking dangerous risks than ever before.’
- ‘If a teen is repeatedly threatening to end his or her life he may mean it.’
- ‘I also think that there needs to be a level of open communication with the parents of the teen.’
- ‘Teaching your teen to drive will take planning, patience, and time.’
- ‘The teen gave the evidence to police, who arrested a suspect the next day.’
- ‘As a teen, she lived briefly in a foster home, but is now on good terms with her parents.’
- ‘The teen has run away from care several times and has also spent time in psychiatric hospitals.’
- ‘Twenty percent of today's teens have at least one immigrant parent.’
- ‘Mike asked the teen's parents if he could take the boy to the Air Force base for lunch.’
- ‘The black-haired teen was glad now that she had saved up so much money.’
- ‘He was the one that had been in the lead before the black-haired teen had passed him.’
- ‘You write that troubled teens become jaded and often distrustful of adults and authority.’
- ‘The black-haired teen looked behind her in horror as she saw her father emerge from the house.’
- ‘The teen was also charged with one count of indecent assault of another boy.’
- ‘Finally, support of family and love will greatly help pregnant teens.’
- ‘Courses in parenting teens and toddlers are starting in May.’
- ‘Teens especially don't want to stand out or seem different because they're sick.’
- ‘Parents have a wide range of reactions when they find out their teen is having a baby.’
- ‘Such meetings also give you the necessary knowledge to talk to your teen about what goes on at school.’
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.