Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Many or much.‘beaucoup profits are at stake’‘I've never met anyone with beaucoup de bucks that didn't work their butt off’
- ‘Wow, he had to have had beaucoup bucks to afford a car like that.’
- ‘Texas is home to some 621,000 registered boats (and beaucoup unregistered canoes and kayaks) powered and paddled and sailed along a vast coastline and on more inland water than in any other state.’
- ‘Where hunters can set their decoys in feeding fields or on ponds that held beaucoup birds the previous day, shooting could be fast.’
- ‘Americans put a high price on their smiles and these days, it seems as if everyone is willing to spend beaucoup bucks to whiten their teeth.’
- ‘Though some might even argue that it's beaucoup plus cocktail than London, what with its particular brand of super flashy footbally affluence and designer glamour.’
- ‘Since passing the 2002 law, senators have gleefully cashed beaucoup campaign contribution checks from these CEOs and their lobbyists.’
- ‘To get the money, he turned to his lobbyist pals - and, as ranking Republicans on the Finance Committee, he had beaucoup lobbyist pals.’
- ‘Both have pocketed beaucoup bucks from the oil giants, and both have loyally sided with the industry to get whatever it wants.’
- ‘Retail brands spend beaucoup bucks on advertising to build brand recognition, a fact that's reflected on the price tag.’
- ‘I give beaucoup extra points to applicants who have lived through real struggle and who have shown determination amid adversity.’
- ‘From now until forever, or at least through August, there will be beaucoup sharks in nearshore water.’
- ‘With no expense spared, the 10,000 white flowers, 45 chefs and beaucoup caviar were merely icing on the extravagant cake.’
- ‘You don't have to spend beaucoup bucks on a gym membership to get in shape.’
- ‘The tobacco bullies are suing ABC for beaucoup bucks and wailing that they had been ‘defamed.’’
Mid 18th century: French, ‘a large quantity, a lot’.
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