Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- ‘you wouldn't understand all them long words anyways’informal or dialect form of anyway
- ‘I thought that was kind of a weird thing to ask of me, but I shrugged and nodded anyways.’
- ‘We have to take a transfer through New York anyways so I can take the plane with you.’
- ‘None of that was going to go on tonight, but I guess it was only right to humor my sister anyways.’
- ‘Your friends will realize it soon that they could not have come with you, not yet anyways.’
- ‘He knew where the room was from earlier, but decided it was better to be polite and ask anyways.’
- ‘Long day ahead of me and yet i'm pulling the stupid night owl thing again anyways.’
- ‘You seem to hate her, anyways, so I don't get why you had to put her up here, of all places.’
- ‘Kyle was the only one who could make me smile or make me laugh, without me faking it, anyways.’
- ‘It will likely take him at least two or three years to get on the same page with the government on missile defense anyways.’
- ‘It's not like any of the party-goers are going to be coming inside of my room anyways.’
- ‘He left his hat at home because he needed a good haircut, and he would have to take it off later anyways.’
- ‘He then realized that they gave no answer, but words did not matter to him anyways.’
- ‘I didn't really mind sitting alone and lunch is almost like a study hall to me anyways.’
- ‘I'm not saying that I'm not going to do this anyways but it's just not as acceptable when you're old.’
- ‘The added weight of Nick weighed the boat down some, and it was hard to row anyways.’
- ‘The two voices, a male and a female, were whispering but the mic picked them up anyways.’
- ‘Adam didn't seem to be listening, he had a dazed look on his face, but he nodded anyways.’
- ‘He decided to get up anyways, better to get an early start then to risk having that dream again.’
- ‘I didn't lock either one of the doors and there's no reason for me to have done it anyways.’
- ‘He's probably just going to go off to college somewhere and forget about me anyways.’
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.