Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- ‘The answer is not to break the law in secret, and then to cover up the crime in cow flops.’
- ‘Cow flops that have not dried into chips are messier objects than horse droppings.’
- ‘This is a wholesome look at what two urban brattlings can learn wading through cow flops.’
- ‘They also leave us other less desirable gifts, cow flops don't go away in these type of places.’
- ‘Oh and by the way the locals use this road to drive cattle down, so try avoiding the cow flops too.’
- ‘A rotary lawn mower can hurl a normal deposit of fresh cow flop as high as second story windows.’
- ‘You just have to be careful where you ski the next day or you may ski right through a cow flop!’
- ‘He looked around and said, ‘Aw, Benny dragged the tree through the cow flop again.’’
- ‘My sister and I decided to check out the cow flops with our sticks much to my mother's dismay.’
- ‘Fresh cow flops flecked with flies festooned the forest floor.’
- ‘This means crowds double, surf schools spring up like mushrooms from cow flop, and the roads and highways get crazy.’
- ‘After three days the cow flops are firmer and most importantly (for the chickens) the fly eggs and other parasites have hatched into high protein larva.’
- ‘It's hard to see but there are dried cow flops dispersed throughout the meadows.’
- ‘Crossing this pasture required the agility of a ballet dancer to, avoid the cow flops.’
- ‘Dave offered to present summer tips (including how to avoid stepping in cow flops) at the July 12 meeting.’
- ‘We breathed in the aroma of our Cuban seed cigars from Mexico and the New Mexican roasted cow flops.’
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.