Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Naturally; as may be expected.
naturally, as might be expected, as one would expect, as you would expect, needless to say, not unexpectedly, certainly, to be sure, as was anticipated, as a matter of courseView synonyms
- ‘So, natch, both seized on that old standby issue to which political and religious reactionaries have recourse when things are going badly for them: gay bashing.’
- ‘My bank statement - online, natch - has turned in a documentation of online shopping.’
- ‘The best music is in the hearts of the people, natch.’
- ‘Little wonder we're so zealous, when is there is so very much to love about it - on a purely objective basis, natch.’
- ‘She was wearing the requisite head set, natch, and her breath control was amazing.’
- ‘I've left my fingers - with dirty fingernails, natch - in the shot for scale.’
- ‘Scott kept the originals for himself, natch, but was nice enough to give me the stats.’
- ‘He seemed to get on with my son though - and to be fair, John is an absolute natch in front of the camera.’
- ‘Opening such messages results in yet more junk, natch, thanks to information gleaned through the hidden tracking codes.’
- ‘They had, in fact, all gone to the same high school - Bev Hills High, natch - although they didn't know each other at the time.’
- ‘I agree, natch, with the concept that good creative talents should be left alone to create.’
- ‘There is the feedback/communication issue, natch.’
- ‘While my recovery is down to drugs, natch, it has been much assisted also not only by my dawgs, of course, but also the world's greatest sofas, praised elsewhere in this blog but here photographed for the first time.’
- ‘I've bought some turnip seeds (some rare heritage variety, natch…) and intend to grow turnips until they're coming out of my ears.’
- ‘The tension was thick as the teams were bubbling with competitiveness, but all under the pretence of fun, natch.’
- ‘There's snogging aplenty, natch, but something deeper is afoot here, depending on who you listen to.’
- ‘Gorgeous, there's no other word for it - and all experienced while listening to my chosen soundtrack of rustic acoustic pop from Norway, natch.’
- ‘So when I moved to New York, I fully intended to live somewhere edgy - white, middle class edgy, natch - despite my pinko liberal ideals, I'm not brave enough for the Bronx.’
- ‘Other than that, I am completely psychologically healthy, natch.’
- ‘Here's the pitch from an email sent to list subscribers (accompanied, natch, by a photograph of a sultry lass).’
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.