Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- ‘And now, you can catch some of Edmonton's best-known buskers on the stage.’
- ‘The launch was accompanied by a musical gathering in Museum Gardens, with independent buskers among those playing well-known songs to visitors.’
- ‘Usually this involves zooming my way through a city train station tunnel - the kind almost guaranteed to be inhabited by buskers.’
- ‘It is performed by individual buskers and massed bands.’
- ‘A number of buskers have already booked in for this year.’
- ‘But not all buskers believe the program will be a success.’
- ‘A trip down to the corner store for bread and milk has become a tour through nationalism's heartland, a shift not lost on the city's buskers.’
- ‘Buskers are invited to provide street entertainment and pubs are also asked to make a small donation to buskers playing outside their pubs.’
- ‘Already a number of buskers have indicated that they are going to perform in Swinford on Wednesday, August 6th.’
- ‘For a fee, buskers could perform personalised songs for every occasion, from birthdays and anniversaries to marriage proposals.’
- ‘Now they've decided to turn their attention to buskers.’
- ‘At least since Roman times, Steve insists, buskers, story-tellers and musicians have been on the city's streets.’
- ‘Friction between York's buskers and retailers is nothing new.’
- ‘Wherever you go in Buenos Aires, you will see the tango being performed for your benefit - in nightclubs, during dinner or by buskers in the street.’
- ‘In Dublin and small-town Ireland, for instance, the night streets are alive with buskers and bands play in the pubs.’
- ‘‘There is definitely a shortage of quality buskers in Swindon,’ he said.’
- ‘The real shame is there's now a crackdown on real buskers.’
- ‘At the Old Port, where auditions are required, nine $350 permits are sold annually to buskers.’
- ‘This put people off busking so there weren't so many buskers.’
- ‘Mr McGuire has been appalled by the quality of buskers.’
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.