Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Develop or be developed so as to make international influence or operation possible:[with object] ‘communication globalizes capital markets’[no object] ‘building facilities overseas is part of the strategy of every company that aims to globalize’
- ‘The values of freedom and fairness must become the transparent motivation for globalising the world and not the current motivators, greed and exploitation.’
- ‘As markets globalise, European exchanges will need to merge with their European rivals or risk oblivion.’
- ‘But it is increasingly possible - it's not just goods that are globalised.’
- ‘The moment the debate was publicized on the Internet, it was globalized.’
- ‘What needs to be globalised is knowledge and understanding.’
- ‘The past two decades have seen businesses globalising mostly under duress.’
- ‘We are globalised, but have no real intimacy with the rest of the world’
- ‘By globalizing the culture war, it scratches an itch that's been driving social conservatives nuts since the collapse of the old Soviet Union.’
- ‘In my terms, bureaucratic bourgeoisies often turn into globalizing bureaucrats, politicians, and professionals with a little help from their friends in the transnational capitalist class.’
- ‘The casualties, in our wonderfully varied city, are as globalised as the ideology that caused them.’
- ‘The words of the poets, and the beat and rhyme of hip hop are just as much about globalizing liberation and resisting corporate rule as are tree-sits and boycotts and student activist clubs.’
- ‘However they will need to adapt to a world that has become more complex and globalised since they left office.’
- ‘The world is too globalized, too interconnected, too interdependent to allow for that.’
- ‘Ireland is arguably the most globalised society in the world.’
- ‘Their participation is part a masterplan to globalise football.’
- ‘The sector is globalising, and competition is fierce.’
- ‘They argue that the economic benefits of euro membership far outweigh loss of sovereignty - which they say is anyway ebbing away as the world economy globalises.’
- ‘Well, we've been globalizing our economy for 50 years.’
- ‘I can only assume that they've found a way to carry on globalising without these issues mattering - probably because technology has reduced the cost of reversioning.’
- ‘The greatest threat of globalisation is to diversity, or, biodiversity, to use a truly globalised word.’
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.