Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A newspaper published after about midday.
- ‘In August, when anyone with sense legs it out of London, the few remaining staff at a certain evening paper are left scrabbling for something - anything - that will pass as news.’
- ‘There was an ad in the evening paper about how this chap had found a memory-training manual on a train, and it had changed his life.’
- ‘Nevertheless, the next day I bought a copy of the evening paper… just to have a look.’
- ‘I first got to know him through working for the evening paper in Preston where I did a column with him and my dad was flabbergasted when he found out.’
- ‘The London evening paper thinks it's a national paper, while the national papers think they just cover London.’
- ‘I got back to my digs really excited but then I picked up the evening paper and read that Bond was going to stop me from going.’
- ‘On an evening paper, you start every day with not a lot and you finish with a product that is out on the street.’
- ‘London looks set to receive a new evening paper soon, and a free one at that.’
- ‘The headlines in the evening paper could have been, ‘Sergeant Crushed by Wing,’ or ‘Senator Dies in Guard Crash.’’
- ‘A Madurai court has taken exception to obscene pictures published in a Tamil evening paper and issued summons to the two actresses to appear before the court.’
- ‘And I forgot all about John Mountain until, glancing at a restaurant review in a local evening paper, I saw his name.’
- ‘The local evening paper (which sells about 35,000 copies each night) has also accepted articles from us on both topics.’
- ‘Dave, her boyfriend, was continuing his study of the evening paper, every now and then emitting a grunt of surprise.’
- ‘I ended up as a political reporter on an evening paper.’
- ‘There's few things sadder than when London's sad excuse for an evening paper launches one of its campaigns.’
- ‘So Aberdee has the couthiest radio station in the history of twee, a nuclear waste reprocessing plant and a publishing house which produces a stooge-like evening paper and several comics, one of which features a boy who sits on a bucket.’
- ‘The second came about through regularly perusing the angling column of my local evening paper.’
- ‘I am so lucky because I have loads of it and think nothing of buying an evening paper, even when I haven't finished the morning one, or ordering a cappuccino when I know a cup of tea is miles cheaper.’
- ‘Inside, a scruffy man in a green bomber jacket was reading the evening paper.’
- ‘And so we come to the last happy hour of the day, when I relax with another glass of wine, the evening paper and the television news.’
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.