Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Kiss the tips of one's fingers then blow across them towards someone as a gesture of affection.‘she plunged into a waiting cab and blew Graham a kiss’
- ‘She waves a wistful goodbye to him and blows him a kiss.’
- ‘He'd get up 5: 00 in the morning and come home 10: 00 at night and still come in and give us a kiss and still, on the phone, he blows me a kiss.’
- ‘She blew me a kiss goodnight tonight, and she enjoys my weirdo stories.’
- ‘Paret blew him a kiss as he walked back to his corner.’
- ‘A man in a chair that holds his head in a brace, turns to me, lifts a hand and blows me a kiss.’
- ‘But she just blows them a kiss and licks the froth from the mouth of the bottle.’
- ‘She blows Pac a kiss, winks at me, and walks back in.’
- ‘I smiled and blew her a kiss as I headed towards the kitchen in search of something to satisfy my hunger.’
- ‘I walked into the building with him and as we rounded the corner towards his classroom, he waved good-bye and blew me a kiss.’
- ‘‘You know,’ he says with a smile as he turns his head back at me and suddenly blows me a kiss that throws my irritation in the garbage with the homework I had been doing.’
- ‘Then she smiles, blows me a kiss, turns and walks off the stage.’
- ‘Toby glanced over to see men staring at them, one man noticing Toby looking towards him blew her a kiss.’
- ‘Mrs. Forder blew Lizzie a kiss from the doorway, and clicked off the light.’
- ‘Freya blew him a kiss and icy air glittered towards him.’
- ‘Her fingers flickering in a wave, Fara smirked and blew him a kiss, then gestured for him to go, her wrists bent in a ‘shooing’ motion.’
- ‘Kris lifted a spirit finger, blowing Mikey a kiss before waving as Lena turned in the opposite direction.’
- ‘Kathy smiled out at him, playfully blowing him a kiss before she drove off towards home.’
- ‘I then turned towards Mike's casket and blew him a kiss.’
- ‘I shrugged, then just as Mothers car is pulling out into traffic, little girl waves and blows me a kiss, which made me smile.’
- ‘Apparently it had gone well; she blew him a kiss.’
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.