Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A place that is unreal or imaginary or that excites wonder.‘I live in the real world, not fantasy land’in singular ‘you step out of the realm of reality and enter a fantasy land’‘living in a fantasy land of endless prosperity and happiness’as modifier ‘the restaurant is famous for its fantasy-land decor of twinkling lights and glitzy mirrors’
- ‘In other words, they seem to be living in a dangerous fantasy land.’
- ‘He thus makes something that might otherwise be a forgettable eyesore a fantasyland of beautiful poignancy.’
- ‘The French might be retreating to economic fantasy land, deluding themselves they could enjoy a 35-hour week without sacrificing living standards.’
- ‘I'm also not living in some fantasy land of dating Dan.’
- ‘Ken Shirley, who was somehow in his fantasy land, started talking about taniwha.’
- ‘Sometimes England feels like a big country, squeezed into a tiny, Alice in Wonderland, miniature, fantasy land.’
- ‘Our helicopters land on what seems an elaborate garden fantasyland.’
- ‘I lived in a fantasyland for 12 years playing professional baseball.’
- ‘He called them a "bunch of whiners" living in a "fantasy land."’
- ‘Soon, your child will be happily dreaming in fantasy land.’
- ‘Fantasyland in the centre of the Disneyland Park contains the Sleeping Beauty's Castle.’
- ‘It is an artist's rendering of some space-age fantasy land of the future.’
- ‘Hollywood is living in some sort of fantasy land.’
- ‘Selene let her mind wander once more into fantasy-land for a little bit too long.’
- ‘Mr O'Sullivan said we are living in fantasy land.’
- ‘I managed to get a short clip of the fantasy land twirls at the end.’
- ‘I'm not going to promise you a fantasy land.’
- ‘No, fantasy land is not the real middle ages.’
- ‘On a $70 share price, our fantasyland profit of $1.80 a share works out to a yield of 2.6 %.’
- ‘Most commentators, including Bashir, noticed the personal elements in this regressive fantasy land.’
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.