Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
1A high, close-fitting, turned-over collar on a sweater.
- ‘She wore a loose white sweater with a polo neck and a dark green skirt.’
- ‘Forget the jodhpurs, turn up your polo-neck and stride out in soft white jeans; a fresh, bright outfit that's practical too.’
- 1.1 A sweater with a polo neck.
- ‘He had a new cape and black polo neck on and he had his beard trimmed.’
- ‘There were some very nice chocolate-coloured dress pants, one pair combined with a dark pink polo neck with white horizontal stripes.’
- ‘She dresses smart-black pin-stripe trousers, black polo neck with a trench coat.’
- ‘Time to ditch that black polo neck and serious expression - a more diverse brand of jazz is heading for Lancaster.’
- ‘Choose an easy color scheme such as navy, white, gray, or black - such as this Ralph Lauren polo neck in navy and white - to ensure that it matches as many pants as possible.’
- ‘I've always liked the idea of sitting outside a chic Parisien cafe at dawn, surrounded by the French literati, drinking coffee and smoking cigarettes in a black polo neck, whilst producing the next great work of English literature.’
- ‘A sound man whom you could never imagine in either a black polo-neck or a white jacket is Jimmy Deenihan, the Kerry North TD who is his party's spokesman on arts, sport and tourism.’
- ‘Trim in his black polo-neck, he looks like a designer hairdresser, ponytail swinging down the back of his neck like the tail of a ferret.’
- ‘Fresh from a roasting in that morning's Northern Scot, she is now sweltering in the early afternoon sun after selecting an outfit of boots, long skirt, polo neck and tweed jacket for the day's campaigning.’
- ‘Her waist-length black coat was hanging off her narrow shoulders and her face was made all the paler by the cream-coloured polo neck which she was wearing underneath.’
- ‘But of course they wanted her in there, even if it had to be in a polo-neck.’
- ‘You are thinking yourself into new kitchen mode when all you were after was a cut-price polo neck.’
- ‘He wore a black woolly polo neck and dark blue denim jeans.’
- ‘Funny Face has Hep in a groovy black polo neck, swooning around Paris and hanging out with comedy philosophers.’
- ‘With his perfectly kempt moustache, wavy locks, black polo-neck and tweed jacket, he would breeze through an interview for Open University.’
- ‘This meant I had a disturbing view of myself superimposed over little starbursts of pink and white flowers: clad in a tight polo neck and black leather pencil skirt, lips daubed in dark red lipstick.’
- ‘The first close-up on Shaft - outrageously handsome in a brown leather coat, polo-neck and Afro - coincides with the first powerful piano chord.’
- ‘There's Gisele in big black lacy pants and a cashmere polo-neck.’
- ‘Wearing dark cords, a black polo neck and thick grey winter coat, the former Pop Idol runner-up was a huge hit with his adoring fans.’
- ‘No, her ears are in the wrong place for a polo-neck.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
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The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.