Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- ‘The committee was also told that Mrs Chafwa did not record the bandaging of a patient and failed to ensure that patients took their medication.’
- ‘The graze under his arm only required a little antiseptic and bandaging.’
- ‘Depends on whether or not you're going to do the bandaging.’
- ‘Lor, feeling a little embarrassed about confessing something like that, turned away from Kite and stared at her current work of bandaging.’
- ‘Again, this may be due to concomitant compression or wound bandaging mitigating the cooling effect and preventing adequate metabolic reduction.’
- ‘That will take some bandaging, she thought to herself.’
- ‘He finished the bandaging and put her hand on the table.’
- ‘And yet there is no evidence that he needed the slightest bit of medical attention or bandaging.’
- ‘She had to do something about the injuries, probably in the way of bandaging.’
- ‘All compression bandaging was performed by specialist nurses and community nurses (on a shared-care basis) using a standard technique.’
- ‘‘There,’ said Aero as he finished the bandaging with a soft knot.’
- ‘He turned in surprise, and then went back to his bandaging.’
- ‘She takes a nickel-sized piece of glass out of her foot, painfully, and does some cleaning and bandaging.’
- ‘This can be tackled to some extent by employing skin massage, bandaging of the limb and encouraging activity.’
- ‘He wanted to push them away but couldn't because of the extensive bandaging of his fingers.’
- ‘The remaining third of volunteers will receive standard care for lymphoedema including bandaging, exercise and massage.’
- ‘The children did not write as much as they had in the housekeeping center, although they did a lot of bandaging.’
- ‘When Faremund had nearly completed the bandaging, there was a sharp rap at the door.’
- ‘Sebastian arrived, having turned over the final bandaging of his patient to Brandon.’
- ‘The President slid on the paved surface, suffering scrapes on his hands and arms that later required treatment and bandaging by his White House physician.’
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.