Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An email address.
- ‘If you'd like, I can email my sister's addy, or write her myself, and she could point you toward a good teacher.’
- ‘I don't know how they do it, but lately I've been getting a whole bunch of emails addressed only to my addy.’
- ‘How about putting the @ symbol someplace in the addy.’
- ‘I already have their email addy and have emailed them several times.’
- ‘Oh, I adore my dear addy, which has served me so well over the years.’
- ‘You can find his email addy here.’
- ‘Which addy of mine did you send it to?’
- ‘I don't have her damn addy.’
- ‘Just e-mail me at the addy to the right and I'll pop you right back in.’
- ‘If I could snag his e-mail addy I could ask him which of his predecessors were British.’
- ‘Ray had gotten Alan's addy wrong, so we corrected it without my reading the message, and sent it off again.’
- ‘I have a new e-mail addy.’
- ‘In the meantime, of course, anything on his wishlist gets sent to his home addy automatically.’
- ‘Drop me an email (the addy is on the left) if you think you can help.’
- ‘It is free, and they don't sell your addy or spam you.’
- ‘Just thought I would add my post, and a email addy.’
- ‘I'll certainly take an email addy or a phone number if someone's willing to give it to me, but I don't insist.’
- ‘I am getting so much spam on an old email addy that I'm going to have to switch it off.’
- ‘Hmm, do you think they may have mistyped the addy?’
- ‘If you want to enter, e-mail me with the answers at the addy on the left.’
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.