Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A man who believes that men are superior to women.
- ‘It's high time the term "male chauvinist pig" had its contrary term for women.’
- ‘I mean, a male chauvinist pig isn't born, he's made, and more and more of them are being made by women.’
- ‘Describing himself as a " recovering male chauvinist pig ", he admits the danger of relapse is never far away.’
- ‘Go ahead: call me an insensitive male chauvinist pig.’
- ‘You think we guys are male chauvinist pigs?’
- ‘He added: "I am a male chauvinist pig, but the wife is quite impressed and I have no excuses."’
- ‘"You're not going to tell me that I'm a male chauvinist pig."’
- ‘Behind every male chauvinist pig who plops his feet up while his wife slaves, you discover, is a woman who prefers it that way.’
- ‘Anyone who dissented from this view was vilified as " a male chauvinist pig "," a fascist "or" a misogynist ".’
- ‘Thirty years later, feminists referred to men as "male chauvinist pigs."’
- ‘No soap is without its stock rotter, this one appearing in the guise of a male chauvinist pig.’
- ‘"You think I'm obligated to come across now, don't you, you male chauvinist pig!"’
- ‘"Greg is a male chauvinist pig."’
- ‘How many male chauvinist pigs does it take to open a beer?’
- ‘And by the way, has "male chauvinist pig" vanished completely from the lexicon?’
- ‘A devotee of the sexual revolution, he remained in many ways an unreconstructed, 1950s male chauvinist pig.’
- ‘Keel described himself as a male chauvinist pig, saying of his third wife: "If she ever picked up a golf club I'd break her arm."’
- ‘In a six-minute rant, she railed against "male chauvinist pigs" and exhorted "woman warriors" to flock to her cause.’
- ‘"I hate male chauvinist pigs, and they're still out there," Bishop said from her home in The Villages, Florida.’
- ‘She arrived on a feathered throne, and he arrived in a carriage carrying a pig, given him in honour of his being a male chauvinist pig.’
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.