Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
usually as modifier An entire page of a newspaper or magazine.‘full-page advertisements’
- ‘Is it any wonder that Estonian newspapers feature full-page photo spreads of their writers and poets?’
- ‘She flipped to the next page and saw a full-page poster of Josh Thomas; she was tempted to rip it out when she heard a knock on the door.’
- ‘Both firms have taken out full-page advertisements in leading newspapers to plead their case before customers and shareholders.’
- ‘A few years ago the nation's electricity generators ran full-page advertisements in the newspapers.’
- ‘The full-page ads in gaming magazines, all the hype in the previews.’
- ‘There were full-page articles in major newspapers, the cover of magazines, and on the evening news.’
- ‘To promote its bid, Old Mutual has had to take out full-page newspaper advertisements.’
- ‘My first campaign piece was a mailing to all households and a full-page ad in the newspapers to inform voters what I believed.’
- ‘And so this week the trade unions were able to place full-page newspaper advert calling, amongst other things, for a higher minimum wage.’
- ‘Seven has celebrated recent ratings wins with full-page advertisements in Sydney newspapers.’
- ‘It highlights, in full-page newspaper advertisements, its claim of massive underfunding.’
- ‘A full-page advertisement in a local newspaper would cost more than that.’
- ‘The Tory leader has taken out a personalised full-page newspaper advertisement to make his point.’
- ‘We don't want to do this full-page newspaper ad in colour.’
- ‘Last weekend Red Cross took out full-page ads in newspapers asking people to call for assistance.’
- ‘In a full-page leader editorial on page 10, the Sun calls for all the world to ‘unite to defeat these evil cowards’.’
- ‘The statement will be published as a full-page advertisement in a local Chinese newspaper today.’
- ‘In Japan, the sale also was pitched with full-page newspaper advertisements.’
- ‘Full details are available on the full-page colour advertisement in this newspaper.’
- ‘Folks who think they know how to promote peace and harmony have been running full-page advertisements in the newspaper.’
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.