Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Partially or completely deaf.
- ‘Harkins would have been able to escape had she not been hearing-impaired.’
- ‘Neighbors said the boy is blind and hearing impaired.’
- ‘There are no subtitles, but there are closed captions for the hearing impaired.’
- ‘It also includes closed captioning for the hearing impaired.’
- ‘In Vietnam, we had the chance to visit a special program for hearing-impaired children.’
- ‘I heard thousands of phone conversations during my years working with the hearing impaired.’
- ‘Complaints from the disabled community in New Jersey led to four theater chains there to add special device for the hearing impaired.’
- ‘This design is especially appropriate for two bedmates who must awaken at different times, or for the hearing impaired.’
- ‘It's designed for the visually or hearing impaired.’
- ‘The following account by Jenny will allow you to consider some of the issues facing hearing impaired people.’
- ‘Hearing dogs are trained to alert the deaf & hearing impaired to every day sounds by physical contact.’
- ‘People still conversed with each other in dance halls, sign language was only used by the hearing impaired.’
- ‘They met each other almost four years ago at an interactive session for the hearing-impaired community in the city.’
- ‘Open captioning appears along the bottom of the screen for hearing impaired visitors.’
- ‘Most health professionals will have had some experience of working with hearing impaired people.’
- ‘Communication among professionals is essential to ensure appropriate management of the hearing impaired child.’
- ‘The hearing impaired child depends a lot on visual clues provided to him for learning.’
- ‘Of course Gallaudet is a university that does such a wonderful job of teaching hearing impaired students.’
- ‘This interpreter wanted to bring the news about the Edwards affair to the hearing impaired.’
- ‘The hearing impaired children excelled in dancing, mainly depending on the lip movements.’
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.