One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A thick steak cut from the thick end of a sirloin.
- ‘Very few of us are going to be able to juggle a porterhouse steak, a coffee cup and a birdcage, but we can learn to exploit weak opponents by losing the little battles while winning the big wars.’
- ‘He explains this to me as we dine on Vietnamese chili chicken, cucumber salad, and pepper-crusted porterhouse steaks, all washed down with endless bottles of Australian Shiraz.’
- ‘Bone-in cuts, like T-bone or porterhouse steaks, may pose a very, very slight risk.’
- ‘Powerful and rich in extract, this wine packs a wallop all the way around; thick and full on the palate with healthy tannins; a great choice with a grilled porterhouse steak.’
- ‘Today, you start spending all your cash on porterhouse steaks and Guinness.’
- ‘By winter he hopes to offer entrées like porterhouse steak, nut-crusted mahi-mahi and lobster shepherd's pie.’
- ‘This area will be cut up for porterhouse steaks, such as are served at Peter Luger.’
Top tips for CV writingRead more
In this article we explore how to impress employers with a spot-on CV.