Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A group of people travelling in a bus.
cargo, freight, freightage, charge, burdenView synonyms
- ‘People often stop in their tracks on the road to look at it, and busloads of architecture students from nearby Aberdeen University have been known to make field trips there.’
- ‘One of the most popular items on the programme was the tour of North Kerry where two busloads of people travelled out to see places of literary interest in the Shannonside area.’
- ‘There is an increase in the number of bars and restaurants and busloads of people from all over the country are coming to Belfast.’
- ‘There was a time, about 10 years ago, when busloads used to come from Glasgow and Edinburgh.’
- ‘We entered the 450,000-acre park in company with a busload of backpackers, whose presence was something of a culture shock.’
- ‘The visitors from Mahlabatini, near Ulundi, brought with them two busloads of three Zulu generations to display their culture.’
- ‘Over 100 protesters are currently expected to fill two busloads for the trip on February 25.’
- ‘A busload of supporters travelled to Killarney to cheer the group on and it was celebrations all round on the journey home.’
- ‘This is a working-class town, and there's no way we would have busloads of Chelsea supporters leaving it every week.’
- ‘Who could forget the busload from Cardiff with their identical T-shirts?’
- ‘I had to suppress a smile at the news that a busload of ‘human shields’ had been shot up.’
- ‘It means busloads of energetic young Poles making their way to Britain, and other parts of the EU, in search of work.’
- ‘Two busloads travelled and it was quite a social occasion.’
- ‘Just thought I would let you know that the Heartland Church in Rockford, Illinois has already sent three busloads of volunteers to Waveland.’
- ‘For the visitors, who had taken 52 busloads of fans to Glasgow on Tuesday, the road to Hampden will be traversed again next week.’
- ‘Tours take busloads of curious tourists round the winding side streets, peering at security gates behind which celebrities hide from their adoring public.’
- ‘All in all they loaded up a whole busload of illegals in that raid.’
- ‘The Reverend Jesse Jackson today arrived in New Orleans delivering busloads of people who fled the city weeks ago.’
- ‘Luckily for me, absolutely nobody saw this act of stupidity, except an entire busload of laughing, pointing schoolkids and a female work colleague.’
- ‘It seemed to be a bit tacky and full of busloads of elderly people.’
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.