Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A group of people who meet regularly to discuss books that all members of the group have read.
- ‘Choir practice is becoming to bourgeois Paris what the book group is in suburban London.’
- ‘I decided against joining a book group.’
- ‘I wish there were book groups about these kinds of books the way there are book groups for novels.’
- ‘There seemed to be a couple of boisterous book groups meeting there.’
- ‘The group paired with an all-white book group to discuss a collection of essays about race.’
- ‘Those less familiar with reading are less likely to join a book group for its own sake.’
- ‘The book group has a reasonably large turnout.’
- ‘Paula runs a book group at Shipley Library and co-ordinates a district-wide network of library book groups.’
- ‘All we knew back then was that our book group was a touchstone to sanity, a place to air minds cluttered with the debris of domestic life.’
- ‘In London and the south, rates were lifted by the popularity of residents' associations and book groups.’
- ‘Throughout the semester he will also be running a "Great Catholic Authors" book group.’
- ‘Of course I'm going to join a book group.’
- ‘Sponsor a joint event with another book group to provide a larger audience.’
- ‘Publishers like Penguin and Harper Collins court book groups.’
- ‘And apparently they have a book group who are reading my book this month!’
- ‘A group of friends who meet in a Manchester pub to discuss their favourite literature have been named the best-read book group in Britain.’
- ‘The book group meets monthly, usually on the second Sunday.’
- ‘He led a book group on the works of Charles Dickens, which were the topic of his Ph.D.’
- ‘I was hoping for resolution and I didn't expect the ending, but I'm still going to recommend it to my book group.’
- ‘But the main thing is that reading and book groups are such fun.’
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Before you run for the hills, let’s run through a list of ‘run’ expressions that are running through our minds.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.