Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Culture based on the tastes of ordinary people rather than an educated elite.‘the assimilation of elements of popular culture into the fine arts’‘an icon of popular culture’
- ‘Popular culture is much more indicative of what people do than what they say they do.’
- ‘Sometimes it's not clear whether popular culture reflects reality or distorts it.’
- ‘The 1950s was a time when popular culture was racing ahead and society was caught in the middle between old values and the new consumer society.’
- ‘It's a big mistake to underestimate the pull of popular culture.’
- ‘Teenagers in rural areas are no longer shut off from international popular culture.’
- ‘You only have to look at the popular culture of the late 40s and 50s and you see aircraft and jet imagery everywhere.’
- ‘If anything, popular culture has become more vulgar in recent years.’
- ‘All forms of popular culture have a habit of exaggerating the gifts of their fallen heroes.’
- ‘Pundits often speculate why the Rat Pack remains so deeply embedded in popular culture.’
- ‘American popular culture is known all over the world.’
- ‘You look around and we live in a world which is completely suffused with popular culture.’
- ‘They are well-informed on world affairs and popular culture.’
- ‘Popular culture is awash in masculine images.’
- ‘The painting has become part of American popular culture, and the couple has been the subject of endless parodies.’
- ‘Music is probably the most important aspect of Cuba's popular culture.’
- ‘Contemporary popular culture offers alternative, positive images of lawyers.’
- ‘Superheroes form such a vital part of popular culture one wonders why there aren't more games with a superhero theme.’
- ‘My job requires me to stay on top of all the hot trends in popular culture.’
- ‘At the time, South African popular culture was much influenced by the United States.’
- ‘Students reviewed images of forests in art and popular culture to trace how American attitudes toward forests have unfolded.’
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.