Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A person serving drinks at a bar.
- ‘The bartender dropped down our drinks and then went off to help the other bar patrons.’
- ‘The decor is cool, the music is good, the drinks are great, and the bartenders aren't bad looking either.’
- ‘The bartender poured a drink into a shot glass, and gave it to him.’
- ‘The bartenders make good drinks and they always have quality music and good sound.’
- ‘He advises training bartenders to count the number of drinks that customers consume.’
- ‘They also say changing the system will allow unscrupulous bartenders to water down drinks.’
- ‘Typically, bartenders contend that their primary job is to make drinks and collect the money.’
- ‘One of the bartenders placed two drinks in a tall glass in front of Dai and Cooper.’
- ‘After midnight, the bartenders were drunk and were taking forever to make drinks.’
- ‘The bartenders will make whichever drink of your choice, or invent a new one just for you.’
- ‘He goes to a saloon where the bartender is alone and asks him to change the bill.’
- ‘I went to a bar where the bartenders know me and would give me sympathy drinks for free.’
- ‘Drinks are prepared well by beautiful bartenders and aren't overly priced.’
- ‘Drinks and drafts were poured expertly, unusually for bartenders working in this neighborhood.’
- ‘She saw his eyes slip away at the same time she was about to signal the bartender for more to drink.’
- ‘Please enjoy the game and don't forget to order a drink from one of our bartenders.’
- ‘Jamie nodded at the bartender as he brought Jamie his drink, and downed it in one gulp.’
- ‘The drinks are served by caring bartenders, who really know their stuff.’
- ‘She asked for a shot of Vodka and sat patiently as the bartender severed the drink.’
- ‘I ordered a drink from the bartender and sat at the bar waiting for the guys to start.’
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.