Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A car hired, or available for hire.
- ‘Given that North Sea crossings are not invariably joyous, the cost differential over a flight and an airport hire car is modest.’
- ‘My dad said he'd drive up to pick it up because they were taking the hire car to him.’
- ‘They told me they'd managed to get me a hire car and they were sending a taxi to take me to it.’
- ‘The car will be ready soon and we intend to compensate her for the cost of the hire car.’
- ‘Police recovered the Clio hire car and traced its front-seat passenger, but the driver is still wanted for interview.’
- ‘We found a hire car was invaluable to see the many sights in a two-hour drive of Marseillan.’
- ‘Renting the entire property costs £1, 180 in May, £2,750 in August, including a group-B hire car.’
- ‘We recently pre-booked a hire car at Nice airport through Hertz.’
- ‘Since Tuesday, vehicles including a private hire car and a £13,000 Audi have been whisked away without any warning.’
- ‘There was the American tourist who forgot where he'd left his hire car and spent two-and-a-half hours trawling round York in a taxi trying to find it.’
- ‘I got banned from driving a company hire car because of speeding fines, bus lane fines, and excess damage to the car.’
- ‘This year is a little different, as I have a hire car.’
- ‘Flights from Glasgow and the use of a hire car are included.’
- ‘He even cared about the next American to rent his hire car.’
- ‘Usually, I'm pretty slick in a hire car - handle it like my own - but in the creamy fudge of the Carlton's lush interior, I lost it.’
- ‘Pick up a hire car and head out of Dublin on the N7, M7 and M9.’
- ‘Mr Jefferson, a 36-year-old jobless window fitter at the time, left behind a blue hire car, car keys and other personal documents.’
- ‘If you are going on honeymoon to Barcelona, it makes sense to hire a nice Audi TT rather than your typical hire car.’
- ‘If he does go, we're trying to arrange a hire car for him if he gets the call and needs to dash back!’
- ‘Rooms cost from £69 per room per night, and Aaron House can arrange flights and a hire car.’
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.