Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
He shall; he will.
- ‘I'm quite sure he'll never ask me now if I remember how it feels to work a 60 hour week.’
- ‘But the fact that he annoys the other housemates so much might be why he'll stay this week.’
- ‘He was forced to pull up but the thrill of the ride is something he'll never forget.’
- ‘He may not be the fastest runner next weekend, but he'll give it his best shot, rugby match or no rugby match.’
- ‘He's going to hold it up - and if we get the ball across the face of goal he'll be in there.’
- ‘If he succeeds, he'll richly deserve one of those expensive cigars which are his trademark.’
- ‘Give a politician some facts and he'll draw his own confusions.’
- ‘He isn't yet at the stage where he'll agree to go to a dentist, being convinced it's not a tooth problem.’
- ‘If he gets his chance at international level, he'll toughen the Scotland defence.’
- ‘He made one or two mistakes which he'll learn from and correct but it's a pleasing performance.’
- ‘So, we sigh, grit our teeth, and clear the way for the bloke to do his job, hoping he'll not take too long over it.’
- ‘We are told pensioners needn't worry as he'll use the old system for their pension increases.’
- ‘But we all know that he'll marry her, because it seems like the easy way out for him.’
- ‘Thomas had a big input in the teams last year and hopefully he'll do the same again.’
- ‘They operated on him this afternoon so hopefully he'll be fast asleep by now.’
- ‘Just crank up the volume a notch when he gets something right and he'll get the message.’
- ‘But once his encore is over, he'll be jumping back in the car and going back to London.’
- ‘Things are going well, and he reckons he'll be back at the end of next week.’
- ‘He's just had a kid, he'll be grateful to be guaranteed a job for at least another 3 months.’
- ‘As soon as Eddie's back is turned he'll be the first one to plot his downfall.’
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.