Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- ‘Finely at about midnight I kicked the bed covers down to my feet and pulled off my PJs.’
- ‘So I worked at home… in my PJs.’
- ‘A day in my PJs is not very appealing to me.’
- ‘Keep your PJs on, grab your cup of joe.’
- ‘I certainly don't think they even noticed that I was in my PJs.’
- ‘The event turned into a big bash, with 806 Wits students, some dressed in their PJs, pelting one another with their pillows.’
- ‘You are more likely to be shedding sheets and your PJs.’
- ‘I had to walk around the whole day in my PJs.’
- ‘I picked up cocoa powder and fresh soy this morning, and am excited for a snow day of studying in my PJs.’
- ‘I went upstairs and changed into my PJs and went back downstairs.’
- ‘I mean, Trent, would you go try a case in your PJs?’
- ‘Sighing, she turned to exit the bathroom, ready to change back into her flannel PJs.’
- ‘Get out of the PJs, put on something you would wear to your old job.’
- ‘I walked into my room and grabbed my PJs and a towel and got in the shower.’
- ‘Although I can't think of many that have shown up in their PJs.’
- ‘One day I swear I'm going to go to an interview in flannel PJs.’
- ‘That night, Danni stepped out of the shower and got into some comfortable PJs.’
- ‘So there you are running amuck in your PJs.’
- ‘I climbed up the fire escape in my slippers and PJs.’
- ‘Then, I slipped my trench coat over my PJs then grabbed my sword.’
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.