Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Money offered or received as a prize.‘the two champions will each collect two thousand pounds in prize money’
- ‘He now sets off this week with high hopes of earning enough prize money to guarantee his European Tour card.’
- ‘Because of the jackpot and the big prize money on offer, the Golden League attracts the best athletes in the world.’
- ‘Basically, the better your horse and the better it runs, the more chance you have of winning bigger prize money.’
- ‘If a horse wins both races then the total prize money will be topped up to £1.3m.’
- ‘No sponsor has offered prize money on tourist matches for several years so it is no wonder most sides only bother to put out their second team.’
- ‘She decides to set up a match between Bobby Jones and Walter Hagan for $10,000 prize money.’
- ‘He also criticised the late payment of sponsorship contract money and tournament prize money to players.’
- ‘The club also needs income to be able to provide the sort of prize money required.’
- ‘Players can go online and compete with players all over the country for real prize money.’
- ‘For the rest, travel allowances and excellent prize money would be incentive enough.’
- ‘She won £100 prize money and was presented with a shield with her name on it.’
- ‘All contestants who last the entire night without leaving the house will receive prize money.’
- ‘The race committee are planning the programme with good prize money on offer.’
- ‘The prize money must be invested in a project of social or environmental benefit to the community.’
- ‘Then at the end of March is the big one, at the Bellagio in Las Vegas, with prize money of a million dollars.’
- ‘I've accumulated a lot of prize money on the US Tour this season, but I haven't won for four years.’
- ‘As long as the player can stay in the area of the shockwave, he or she earns bonus prize money.’
- ‘However, the interest is not shared equally between investors, but paid out in prize money.’
- ‘The estimated £3m prize money from the show would be used to revamp the pool's Turkish baths.’
- ‘A delighted Mrs Seers said she did not yet know what she was going to do with her prize money.’
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.