Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- ‘Every generation has their story they want to tell their grandkids.’
- ‘I hope we will have cancer defeated maybe in our grandkids ' lifetime.’
- ‘Imagine that - surely, something to tell the grandkids about as they sit on your knee asking for stories of your distant youth.’
- ‘Her kids and grandkids are coming to the city to be with her.’
- ‘Grandmothers might be buying games online for their grandkids ' birthdays.’
- ‘Consequently regular phone calls are an important element in their experiencing their grandkids lives.’
- ‘I do not take my grandkids to any movie until I've checked it out for myself.’
- ‘Jane Faller is 69 and does what many grandmothers like to do, spoil her grandkids.’
- ‘Well… your kids and grandkids are going to be reading history books many years from now.’
- ‘Thanks a lot for giving my grandkids a chance to grow up in the same kind of world that I grew up in.’
- ‘This year, he has been able to afford to buy toys for his grandkids, and will be celebrating Christmas with them.’
- ‘But all the kids and grandkids will be there and we want to make sure they know how much we love them.’
- ‘We took a ton of pictures; her with all the grandkids, her with the great-grandkids.’
- ‘And he keeps three tucked away in a drawer to one day give to his grandkids.’
- ‘Now it became my responsibility all over again to teach my grandkids the same lessons I had taught their parents.’
- ‘She was always picking on her kids and grandkids, teasing and joking, and loving each and every one of us as individuals.’
- ‘So out of seven grandkids and seven great grandkids, this will be the first boy in the family.’
- ‘Take the plunge, go for it, and if worse comes to worse, you'll come out of it with a life experience worth telling your grandkids about.’
- ‘They worked hard, and they tried to put a little money away so that their kids and their grandkids could have a better life.’
- ‘I was his only grandkid, and he was so proud he looked like he might burst.’
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.