Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A fellow musician or singer in a band.
- ‘The service has been discontinued due to complaints from spouses and bandmates.’
- ‘He keeps things simple compared to the more garrulous contributions of his bandmates, opting for cleanly articulated line rather than a thick spattering of notes.’
- ‘Was the shorthand still there with your bandmates?’
- ‘In fact, Roberts is quick to give his band mates their due.’
- ‘His bandmates cringed at the crowd's appearance.’
- ‘The only other thing I'd like to add is what an important part of this record my bandmates have been.’
- ‘Let your bandmates know not to mess with you.’
- ‘He has also been a guest musician on countless sessions, most notably with his old band mates in the Chieftains.’
- ‘He and his band mates, Gibbons and Beard, have been together over 33 years, so they're all very close.’
- ‘Luckily for him band mates stick together.’
- ‘Throughout it all, Matthews never attempts to clarify or correct anything his bandmate says.’
- ‘All the while, his bandmates looked on in disgust.’
- ‘Gene Simmons and his band mates signed autographs and handed out T-shirts to her staff.’
- ‘I used to have a bandmate whose behavior enraged me.’
- ‘I did one with my bandmate Al that was kind of literary.’
- ‘In return Don's three band mates have agreed to further recording sessions over the next couple of years.’
- ‘The musician with big ears has an advantage when responding to band mates and improvising against them.’
- ‘In the capable hands of his bandmates, largely comprised of Cowtown's art rock luminaries, they swell to epic freakout proportions.’
- ‘I thought they were especially good that night, perhaps putting the extra effort to make up for their MIA bandmate.’
- ‘Her band mates gave her an incredulous look.’
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.