Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Works produced by an author or artist while still young.‘from the juvenilia onward, certain themes were prominent’‘five of Eliot's published juvenilia’
- ‘These were not sketches or juvenilia; these were expansive statements made by an artist in her prime.’
- ‘The result is that this sonata sounds less like juvenilia than it usually does.’
- ‘We know there's good work and bad work but who, among Auden lovers for example, would want to be without his often amazing juvenilia?’
- ‘, I figure the juvenilia of one band could do a lot worse than sound like the juvenilia of a superior one.’
- ‘However, if these are to be published then there's good reason to reveal the juvenilia.’
- ‘I had not worked on genetics since, as a Cambridge undergraduate, I had published juvenilia on polymorphisms maintained by single locus selection.’
- ‘What he would have felt about having his juvenilia resuscitated isn't difficult to work out.’
- ‘Similar expressions of libertarian ideals in Heinlein's juvenilia and other SF novels did leave their mark, though.’
- ‘Joe would probably think I'm crazy for showing such juvenilia to the world.’
- ‘The exhibition opens with a section on Solomon's juvenilia, and shows him already with a voice of his own and a formidable technique.’
- ‘But a remark by Evelyn Waugh about the juvenilia of Ronald Knox comes to mind, that only by ‘shameless and inept experiments’ does any writer achieve ‘mastery of a very difficult language’.’
- ‘Paramount to their success was this notion of ‘chemistry’: a complicated alchemy of juvenilia with sophistication and of actor to action.’
- ‘The first two orchestral works (preceded only by juvenilia and a graduation passacaglia for piano) are remarkable for their assurance.’
- ‘The appendix to the Complete Poems prints the two pieces of juvenilia that were published in Bunting's youth, both remarkably conventional given that Bunting knew and already admired Whitman.’
- ‘They are belated juvenilia which ran contrary to this talent.’
- ‘Looked at in their own right, rather than from the perspective of Rothko's later achievements, the early works are not at all juvenilia; rather, they rank very respectably within American painting of the period.’
- ‘It was fun, and certainly historic, but much of it also sounded like whimsical juvenilia.’
- ‘Jim's juvenilia, in general, are lacking in distinction, but they do chart a rapidly maturing interest in poetry.’
- ‘London's first chapter on the Brontes' juvenilia critiques the literary-critical construction of an individual, solitary author out of collaborative, adolescent writing practices.’
- ‘Her adventures as a photographer were, she believed, an escape from huge, too-silent apartments, and teachers who thought her juvenilia brilliant.’
Early 17th century: from Latin, neuter plural of juvenilis (see juvenile).
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.