Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Inclusive of everything.‘an all-in fee’
all-inclusive, with everything included, comprehensive, in totoView synonyms
- ‘Admission to Sunday's events including the evening performance will have an all-in cost of £15.’
- ‘It was a signal for the game's first all-in brawl.’
- ‘The substitute prop had not long been on the field when he was sent off by the referee for his part in an all-in brawl that spilled over onto the running track beside the Huntington Stadium pitch.’
- ‘Guests pay an all-in sum, and can then treat the place like home.’
- ‘The new-look hostel will replace the all-in dorms with 34 beds in smaller individual bedrooms that could be occupied privately by couples or families.’
- ‘Many insurers provide all-in insurance packages for self-builders and premiums are about €3,000 for an average-sized project.’
- ‘We were losing money and we took the decision to do an all-in drinks promotion.’
- ‘Shopping around is the key to obtaining the best car loan rates and all-in cost.’
- ‘The festival will be rounded off on Sunday with a free and easy all-in open session.’
- ‘It's hard to beat the value of an all-in dive package from a tour operator, but if you are looking for total flexibility, arranging independent holidays is becoming increasingly easy.’
- ‘And yet, how unexpected, how unpredictable, that portrait of the rebel against the all-in performance culture seems when we look at it now.’
- ‘The draw is at the Bay Horse in Tadcaster at 8.30 am with tickets costing £15 all-in.’
- ‘This after a game that involved an all-in brawl, accusations of witch-craft and sorcery, and police brutality on a visiting national soccer squad.’
- ‘For an all-in fee I can insure my car and get breakdown cover at the same time for both the UK an Europe.’
- ‘An expert fitting service is also provided in the all-in cost.’
- ‘The all-in cost of meal and show is €30 or if you just want to go along for the music the charge is €10, payable at the door.’
- ‘People like the all-in price - it means they know where they stand.’
- ‘The second was a roller-coaster ride in which the opening stages were a gentle trundle followed by an all-in death slide as the game reached a dramatic and totally unexpected denouement.’
- ‘Hot food, usually an all-in stew, might be brought up in insulated ‘hay boxes’ after dark, and both sides often enjoyed cooked breakfast, frying tinned bacon or sausages in front-line trenches.’
- ‘So for an all-in cost of £7.35, two satisfied customers left noting that there was good wheelchair access.’
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.