Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A past issue of a journal or magazine.
- ‘I have also just started a subscription to Organic Gardening and got the March edition along with two back issues.’
- ‘Please send me a list of available back issues of Plantlife magazine.’
- ‘I still have all my issues, and I ordered quite a number of back issues, as well.’
- ‘No subscription is necessary to access these back issues.’
- ‘As editor I frequently receive calls from individuals looking for back issues of The Chronicle.’
- ‘I took out a subscription, sent for the back issues and continued to subscribe until it folded about ten years later.’
- ‘This site was initially started to provide a handy archive of back issues, along with articles (and the occasional web-only special).’
- ‘You may also review back issues of journals that are not indexed within these databases.’
- ‘I was tempted to order a bunch of back issues to add to my mountain of unread design publications, but the pocketbook bleeds.’
- ‘Specific topics can be located by using the search engine to scan back issues from the past few years.’
- ‘I loved the magazine and bought all the back issues.’
- ‘So I went to the college library and started to go through the volumes of back issues.’
- ‘And can I interest anyone in a nearly complete set of nine years worth of back issues, numbers 212 through 444?’
- ‘Their web site is also an excellent resource for books, videos and back issues of the magazine.’
- ‘There don't appear to be any full text articles from back issues of the magazine available online, but an index is available to facilitate ordering.’
- ‘Check back issues of Threads magazine for how-to's on these and other techniques.’
- ‘In fact, if you have a large supply of recent back issues of such magazines, why not lend them a few copies?’
- ‘We're very keen to retain our print dimension, and part of this will be to make it easier to buy back issues of the magazine.’
- ‘Next to the chest of drawers, in a pile that will eventually grow taller than the chest of drawers sit back issues, week after week after week of back issues.’
- ‘Order extra copies of back issues to pass around to your friends, family or coworkers, or get them a gift subscription.’
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.