Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An ideal integrated city contained within a massive vertical structure, allowing maximum conservation of the surrounding environment.
- ‘Massive arcologies looming in the distance, like small mountains covered in billions of tiny lights.’
- ‘The catchword seems to be organic, which explains the plan for a house that grows over time; starting out as a two-bed semi it will evolve into an arcology able to house an entire town by the 22nd century.’
- ‘Describing the exact topology of the Nipponese sector mall arcologies was like trying to map the entire Digital Informational Library of Congress onto a ninety Euro pair of sunglasses.’
- ‘Aren't your ideas of arcology - the integration of architecture, ecology and vertical density - perfectly suited to respond to this emergent reality?’
- ‘The island lay in one of the chains near the capital arcology, its entire surface turned into a full golf course.’
- ‘I saw a tall building, not an arcology but the design was a little similar.’
- ‘My own image of utopian urbanism - setting aside my dreams of arcologies - has long excluded private cars but included taxis and trucks.’
- ‘In the short term, have several self-sustaining arcologies / ecologies throughout the solar system.’
- ‘Major Smith commanded most of the forces in the arcology I used to live in.’
- ‘I was one of the fastest runners in the arcology, but I slowed my pace as I got near hangar 5 into small, hesitant steps as half of myself tried to stay where I was and the other half pushed with all its might to get to the hangar.’
- ‘The arcology had windows in virtually every room, you could see the reddish-brown plains and a still, clear lake, and a yellow tinted sky, with a few tiny clouds.’
1969: blend of architecture and ecology.
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.