Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A person or group in whose name an insurance policy is held.
- ‘Some of us journalists have been made to feel like pariahs for daring to speak up for policyholders and give them a platform for their concerns.’
- ‘The scheme is an insurance policy that will pay a regular income if the policyholder cannot work - usually after three or six months off work.’
- ‘Insurers are increasingly advising policyholders to keep valuables, such as jewellery, in a safe when they are not being worn.’
- ‘This year it expects to pay up to £4m to policyholders facing shortfalls.’
- ‘This type of insurance covers the policyholder against damage to either a third party or a third party's property.’
- ‘CA claims that this insurance adds to policyholders ' debts instead of protecting them against hardship.’
- ‘Claims handlers, who help policyholders pursue insurers, reckon that the most lucrative area is health insurance.’
- ‘Increasingly, investigators find themselves battling gangs that steal the identity of a policyholder and then file false claims under his name.’
- ‘The insurer targets safer drivers and has attracted 700,000 policyholders and is aiming to hit one million next year.’
- ‘How much more bad news are policyholders supposed to endure?’
- ‘Birmingham is the second most dangerous city to drive in, with more than one in seven policyholders involved in an accident per year.’
- ‘But we wanted both sets of policyholders to end up with the same return, representing the fair value of their policy.’
- ‘However, there are about 2.5 million policyholders saddled with plans that are doing worse than others.’
- ‘That is what the overwhelming majority of policyholders wanted.’
- ‘If I worried any policyholders unnecessarily, then I must apologise.’
- ‘They are obliged to remind policyholders of this right four months - and then again six weeks - before they retire.’
- ‘Claims were sometimes also rejected due to non-disclosure of material facts by policyholders.’
- ‘A marketing campaign will urge at least 1 million policyholders to vote.’
- ‘This is paid by an insurance company to the beneficiaries of the policyholder when they die.’
- ‘The letters, which had to be dispatched before the end of the month, offer policyholders the chance to review their arrangements.’
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.