Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A position of favour or advantage.
- ‘Of course, the big silver symbol of hurling success was conspicuous by its absence but, judging from the comments made on stage, one can take for certain that Cork will reclaim their place in the sun as fast as is humanly possible.’
- ‘The Minstermen deserve their current place in the sun and with so many positives to come from Saturday's showing who's to say it won't last beyond the end of summer.’
- ‘Since its place in the sun over a decade ago, it has transformed from a cultural wasteland into a vibrant, exciting destination attracting 20 times the number of tourists it used to.’
- ‘Meanwhile he enjoyed his place in the sun.’
- ‘Eventually, many other middle-income countries will have their place in the sun at the expense of the entire continent.’
- ‘It is easy to imagine them patting she on the back for finding her own place in the sun.’
- ‘He genuinely didn't expect this last chance at a place in the sun.’
- ‘The artists are ‘upstarts,’ fighting for a place in the sun, unafraid to confront or even elbow aside their elders.’
- ‘Farnhill is moving towards becoming a modern village steeped in tradition and respectful of the diverse needs of residents and guests who we will look forward to welcoming in our delightful rural hillside place in the sun.’
- ‘Perhaps he really was only seeking what he sometimes said he was - the return of territory, the unification of the Germanic peoples, a place in the sun - and not world conquest.’
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.