Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Many different kinds of.‘he gets into all kinds of trouble’
- ‘It was only then that I noticed all sorts of little details which had evaded my notice earlier.’
- ‘When you get used to all sorts of different bits of kit attached to your body they lose their mystique.’
- ‘Bradford needs to develop a different, more positive image on all sorts of fronts.’
- ‘It also means I can test out a different commenting system and try all kinds of fancy things.’
- ‘So I did all sorts of crazy stuff and got myself into trouble on a regular basis.’
- ‘The gain is that all kinds of minorities with different views are now represented.’
- ‘I worked at Stockport for five years in all and worked on all sorts of different engines.’
- ‘We'll start having all sorts of trouble with you if you start thinking you're funny.’
- ‘It is possible to think of all sorts of offbeat things or things that would sound trite.’
- ‘Stories from all kinds of different cultures have common threads running through them.’
- ‘The foot is incredibly complex and all kinds of forces and loads pass through different parts.’
- ‘The carmaker has filled its body with all kinds of cunningly developed foams and insulators.’
- ‘If we had kept them we could have had towns laid out like our fields in all sorts of different shapes.’
- ‘The problem that the analysts have is that they have to please all sorts of different people.’
- ‘The internet is also a means for people to get music from all sorts of different sources.’
- ‘Avoid all kinds of secret activity as you are likely to fall into trouble this week.’
- ‘You could put all sorts of different genes in animals and do all sorts of damage.’
- ‘In our group there are people from all sorts of different political backgrounds.’
- ‘There are all sorts of other cases in which the standard components of parenting can come apart.’
- ‘If you start chasing this team on a good night for them, you can end up in all sorts of trouble.’
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.