Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Greatly admired; renowned:‘a celebrated mathematician’
- ‘The last point is illustrated by some of the most celebrated library architecture.’
- ‘Cecil Hepworth was born on 19 March 1874 in Lambeth, South London, the son of celebrated magic lantern showman T.C. Hepworth.’
- ‘The scene of his conversion is vividly described in his Confessions, which contains a celebrated account of his early life.’
- ‘The old woman is delighted by the safeguard of the inheritance of her uncle, the celebrated painter Paul Berthier.’
- ‘But seldom has such a celebrated political project seen so little tangible circulation.’
- ‘Mural mosaics are another part of Yan's celebrated works.’
- ‘But in the celebrated doctrine there is place for natural pleasure.’
- ‘A celebrated playwright of South Africa, Athol Fugard began his career in a courtroom.’
- ‘In the celebrated sculptures, too, the space around the figure became a vital part of the work.’
- ‘Whenever his celebrated opera performances leave him time, Heppner tries to fit in a recital.’
- ‘To these instances of artists I will add others of celebrated authors.’
- ‘Of course, not all rich kids attain a place at these two celebrated seats of learning.’
- ‘Verrio, a celebrated Italian artist is also responsible for the magnificent murals that adorn the King's Staircase.’
- ‘The celebrated gender gap is, in truth, largely a marriage gap among women.’
- ‘To help achieve ratification, he penned twenty-nine of the celebrated Federalist Papers.’
- ‘The musicians rarely appear outside of the capital where they can be found on a Tuesday night at the celebrated International Bar.’
- ‘He lost a celebrated censorship case that was ruled on by the Supreme Court.’
- ‘Descartes prime example of a self-evident truth was that contained in the celebrated cogito: I think, therefore I am.’
- ‘No, she is not a celebrated artist.’
- ‘The allegation against the celebrated cricketer of yesteryear is no doubt one of committing a blatant criminal offence.’
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.