Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A roofed outdoor passage, as between a house and a garage.
- ‘With screens for most of its walls, the cabin feels like a large breezeway.’
- ‘The school had most of its lockers lining the outside of the buildings under open breezeways.’
- ‘A house on Puget Sound is two separate buildings with a connecting breezeway.’
- ‘Development in rural areas means concrete houses built on pilings to allow a breezeway and carport underneath.’
- ‘Normally, there's little chance that you'll meet anyone in the breezeway, especially thirty minutes before class.’
- ‘To merge indoors and outdoors, use covered breezeways or shaded patios to link rooms.’
- ‘We began to walk, side-by-side beneath the breezeways.’
- ‘I went into my garage and out onto the breezeway.’
- ‘The seven-kilowatt fuel cell, about the size of a large copy machine, sat in the breezeway.’
- ‘The little house fly may hover in large numbers in nearby garages, breezeways and homes because it prefers shade.’
- ‘As if on cue, Noah walked by, headed for the breezeway.’
- ‘The apartment complex looked like a three story motel with open breezeways.’
- ‘And at one end of the family room is an outdoor shower stall set in a breezeway.’
- ‘I followed her to my breezeway with Kami behind me.’
- ‘Jeremey raised an eyebrow before standing and following Thomas out into the hallway and to the breezeway outside.’
- ‘An enclosed breezeway connects garage to house and also serves as Lisa's hobby/sewing room.’
- ‘Jesse and Melanie merged into the crowd of students going towards the breezeway.’
- ‘When used as a breezeway, a sunroom can also link an addition or garage to the house.’
- ‘I wailed and collapsed sobbing in the breezeway.’
- ‘A breezeway greets me when I exit the elevator onto the second floor.’
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.