Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Used to refer to each member of a group when each does something to or for other members.‘they communicate with each other in French’
- ‘We were even too tired to talk to each other as we were making something to eat earlier.’
- ‘She said they had texted each other earlier in the day to say they loved each other.’
- ‘This year they are in a reduced living space and there is no escape from each other.’
- ‘It is also a very social game, as the regular players on the circuit all know each other.’
- ‘As they all arrived within a few years of each other it was seen as a cultural change.’
- ‘The players all work as a team and everyone puts in the extra effort for each other.’
- ‘They had known each other for a long time and there was no hint of the trouble to come.’
- ‘We are all really good friends so we were just having a laugh and egging each other on.’
- ‘So we try to poke fun at stereotypes and the way the North and South view each other.’
- ‘The couples have been so close that they even lived next door to each other for a while.’
- ‘We met again briefly last year at a restaurant in Soho, and had little to say to each other.’
- ‘Last night they were both out in the street at the front of the house, yowling at each other.’
- ‘We get back to my place where he drops off his things and we crack open a bottle of wine and get to know each other.’
- ‘The two men tried to grab each other to keep from falling, but both tumbled to the ground.’
- ‘The obvious way to develop the debate is for the two states to start talking to each other.’
- ‘For all the fondness we had for each other, it had never been that kind of friendship.’
- ‘All drivers have to do to pass each other safely is to stay on their side of the road.’
- ‘It is a shame we all live so far from each other, we had not seen most of them since our wedding.’
- ‘They found a bench toward the north end of the room, and sat down next to each other.’
- ‘Why did you get a group of people that are willing to interact with each other in this way?’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
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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.