Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Relating to or characteristic of the US state of Arizona or its inhabitants:‘an Arizonan summer’
- ‘His maverick political history and Arizonan heritage should lead him to embrace a return to the principle and practice of subsidiary federalism.’
- ‘While she generally loves the place and the work, she says she has not gone totally Arizonan.’
- ‘He was arrested on Sunday in the small Arizonan town of Casa Grande.’
- ‘Given the number of Arizonan voters, the chance of winning would be about two million to one against.’
- ‘Phoenix offers upscale restaurants that fuse Mexican and Arizonan cuisine.’
- ‘Visitors, local residents, and libraries alike will find this in-depth handbook a veritable cornucopia of all things Arizonan.’
- ‘Out in the Arizonan desert many strange and inexplicable events take place on a regular basis.’
- ‘None of my childhood friends have an Arizonan accent either.’
- ‘The menu features numerous Arizonan and traditional Mexican dishes, including a number of gluten-free items.’
A native or inhabitant of the US state of Arizona:‘he became the 92nd Arizonan to play in the major leagues’
- ‘The plucky Arizonan comes across as a woman who holds herself above the fray.’
- ‘These native Arizonans are a lovely young couple who rented me a room in their cute bungalow apartment in Mesa.’
- ‘The company is privately held since its formation and employs more than 250 Arizonans and 50 Mississippians.’
- ‘A Spanish-speaking Arizonan has to translate between the two groups.’
- ‘We Arizonans voted to raise that money and spend that money on our kids' education!’
- ‘The fourth-generation Arizonan now leases the old university ranch to run a winter pick-it-yourself operation.’
- ‘This should anger every right-thinking Arizonan.’
- ‘I'm a proud native Arizonan and as such, many of my poems have to do with the Sonoran Desert.’
- ‘A fourth generation Arizonan, I moved back for the desert.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
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The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.