Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An exhibition or parade of vintage or classic motor vehicles in which prizes are awarded for those in the best or most original condition:[as modifier] ‘condition is what counts: a concours Mark 1 will fetch more than a ropy Mark 2 six years its junior’
procession, march, cavalcade, motorcade, carcade, cortège, ceremony, spectacle, display, pageant, concours, file, train, columnView synonyms
- ‘But unless you are in high school, or at a tailgate party before a football game, or at a classic car concours d' elegance, parking lots are not the kind of place you want to hang around.’
- ‘The Road & Track concours d' elegance (car show) for race cars will fill the Village of Elkhart Lake on Friday evening and the Road & Track sports car concourse d' elegance will be the attraction Saturday evening.’
- ‘A number of the ever-popular MGBs will come under the hammer, including a concours 1973 Roadster (estimate: £7,500 - £8,500) and a 1974 ‘chrome bumper’’
- ‘And what sort of landowner would refuse to play host to a concours d' élégance at which owners of magnificent chariots - Lagondas, Delages, Rolls-Royces - could admire each other's turnout?’
- ‘The latest Festival concours winner joined by Kirk MacDonald, hubby Kieran Overs and Barry Romberg.’
- ‘The Autoglym Classic is Europe's leading concours championship, and its awards are highly prized.’
- ‘Throughout the weekend, static and moving displays, concours, passenger rides, funfairs and hot air balloons will all add to the atmosphere.’
- ‘The classic car magazines are full of adverts for these cute and very usable classics and prices range from around £2,000 for a usable example up to around £5,000 for concours or for the rare and sought after cabriolet versions.’
French, contest (of elegance).
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.