Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A small police patrol car (originally black and white or blue and white).
- ‘It's so grey in London town, with a panda car crawling around’
- ‘It was at that instant that the panda car bumped into mine.’
- ‘He reached the field, and pulled in behind a panda car on the verge opposite the gate, he couldn't believe what he saw - it looked as if a plane had crash landed in the campsite.’
- ‘Even if every available officer was sent out in a panda car, the odds of a patrolling policeman coming across a village post office raid in England's biggest county is next to nil.’
- ‘One minute later we were bundled into a panda car.’
- ‘Eventually they moved in an uncomfortable shuffle to the panda car, telling the friend, by now released, that they were taking him to Ilford.’
- ‘There's never a camera or a panda car in sight when this happens.’
- ‘Police are to get out of their panda cars and onto public transport in a new drive to cut crime and the fear of crime on buses, trains and in taxis.’
- ‘I recently saw a police officer driving alone in a panda car using the walkie-talkie.’
- ‘However, it still takes a year for them to be trusted with the keys to the panda cars.’
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.