Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A person who smokes cannabis.
- ‘This is, therefore, not a greenlight to all you potheads to head for the border; as police will continue to bust those who cultivate or deal the drug illegally.’
- ‘She didn't want to turn into the potheads her parents were.’
- ‘They played football and soccer during the school season, but they were also potheads that skateboarded and got into trouble regularly.’
- ‘‘Wow Grant,’ she replied, ‘You look like the same pothead I've known for years.’’
- ‘I know people I'd call potheads, but nobody that smokes that much, that often.’
- ‘Was it an implication that I am a pothead, or a coke addict?’
- ‘From a high school lifetime spent in the drama department with all the potheads and future homosexuals, I learned a thing or ten about musicals.’
- ‘Look at his friends, druggies and potheads galore.’
- ‘Maybe I could head back to school and pay one of the potheads a hundred bucks to do a quick job.’
- ‘If potheads are entitled to their drug of choice, why not those who prefer a line of Charlie?’
- ‘70% of potheads claim not to have gone on to class A substance, which is a fairly believable stat.’
- ‘They have to deal with violent deranged crack heads, not peaceful potheads?’
- ‘All the guys at my school are either potheads or nerds.’
- ‘I was a second-stringer who didn't talk to anyone but potheads.’
- ‘People think that we're all major potheads but the fact of the matter is I'm way more into alcohol, Vicadan, morphine and codeine.’
- ‘Scared you might actually bond with some of these potheads?’
- ‘Most people who grew up in the Sixties weren't longhaired potheads… they were buttoned-down squares who liked cars and girls, and the Beach Boys were their poster boys.’
- ‘You may wonder how a cartoon strip about three potheads could survive the 1960s, let alone the 80s.’
- ‘I might not be as stable as all the rest of you potheads, but I don't need a baby-sitter.’
- ‘But then potheads in Amsterdam start a protest that spreads throughout Europe, extinguishing exports.’
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.