Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- ‘one site is so far in the boonies we call it Nowhere’short for boondocks
- ‘Even if you're from Manhattan and your campus is located out in the boonies, don't feel isolated from ‘the real world.’’
- ‘But of course, I found myself wondering if there was some way I could use Dan's experience to improve my own Internet service out here in the boonies.’
- ‘We had moved, about 70 miles out of London into the boonies of Norfolk.’
- ‘It struck me as curious that she didn't carry a purse, living out here in the boonies.’
- ‘In the capitol and out in the boonies, those who favored the old order responded with violence against the occupiers, and against those who supported the occupiers.’
- ‘Sounds like a pretty good deal, but it's way out in the boonies - even boonier than here.’
- ‘Her father David, a psychologist of increasingly dubious capabilities, decides to start over by moving out to the boonies.’
- ‘I suppose the 8% of Canadians (and their American counterparts) who live in the boonies were all waiting for the same thing.’
- ‘On the other hand it has driven up real estate prices so high that native-born residents have fled to the boonies.’
- ‘It's a long drive out of the boonies to the nearest library, especially with no car.’
- ‘Still, living near the water is not recommended for the truly tense; a safer bet is somewhere inland, away from rivers and lakes, but not too deep in the boonies.’
- ‘And it is worth noting that, in the tradition of other ‘university towns,’ there are advantages to collegial life derived from being in the boonies.’
- ‘The studios may look like a little old small-time operation out in London's boonies, but I have to tell you the people are amazing!’
- ‘Although I may still be a teenager I refuse to care what others think, especially the others that are also trapped here out in the boonies.’
- ‘I'll probably have to get used to it again, living out in the boonies as we do now.’
- ‘I know the place is in the boonies, but it's easily visible from the highway.’
- ‘And finally, what's to keep some guy way out in the boonies from signing-up even though nobody can get close enough to share his bandwidth?’
- ‘But what options did she really have, stuck out here in the boonies this way?’
- ‘When they got to town Elizabeth once again found out joy how out in the boonies she was.’
- ‘The lazy days we spent drinking out in the boonies.’
Are you looking for a word for a foolish person? We explore twelve interesting words to describe the dunderheads in your life.
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.