Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Succeed in breaking free from confinement.‘by the time they had given chase, she had made good her escape’
- ‘He then set fire to the flat in an attempt to cover up what he had done, before making good his escape.’
- ‘A woman driving a blue car and two school boys also assisted in the chase but unfortunately the offender made good his escape.’
- ‘Nine prisoners overpowered security guards at the Supreme Court building, and commandeered vehicles to make good their escape.’
- ‘An alarm sounded but the gang knew they had 15 minutes to make good their escape into the country roads by the village of Thornhill.’
- ‘Spinning around, the hunter catches a glimpse of a heavy-bodied stag making good his escape over the ridge.’
- ‘It is believed the men used another car to make good their escape and police are particularly keen to trace a maroon Vauxhall Astra seen earlier in the day in the pub car park.’
- ‘As a security officer prepared to take him back to the cells at the end of the hearing the defendant leapt over the back of the dock and made good his escape.’
- ‘The householder went to her bedroom and found that the intruder had made his exit through the window, moving items from her dressing table to make good his escape.’
- ‘His pursuers tracked him down with a bloodhound but the fugitive managed to kill the hound with an arrow and make good his escape.’
- ‘It is believed that they made good their escape over neighbouring fields.’
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