Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A form of football played in Canada, resembling American football, with twelve players a side.
- ‘He has also choreographed the half-time entertainment at Canadian football games.’
- ‘The rule is only applicable in Canadian football games.’
- ‘It also has the homes of the Expos baseball team and the Alouettes Canadian football team, and soon will have the Canadiens.’
- ‘Lord Grey presented the Grey Cup for Canadian football and Lord Minto the Minto Cup for lacrosse.’
- ‘Well, the same cannot be said about the management of these two Canadian football clubs.’
- ‘In 1896 the size of the Canadian football field was set at 110 yards by 65 yards, it was also the year that the first rulebook was published by the CRU.’
- ‘We'd just experienced the razzmatazz of Canadian football and third division football on cold, wet Saturday afternoons provided a stark contrast.’
- ‘The only other sport even roughly similar to this is American and Canadian football as played in North America.’
- ‘When he came to town, we talked for almost two hours about American football and how Canadian football was better.’
- ‘Give it a couple of years and I think Canadian football will be in much better shape.’
- ‘In order to gain a grassroots appreciation of the Canadian football scene I have interviewed self-proclaimed football yokel Joe Klyne, who has played football since he was old enough to multiply by seven.’
- ‘At a national level it has hosted a range of events and is home to baseball's Trappers, Canadian football's Eskimos and ice hockey's Oilers.’
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The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.