Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Advertise (something, especially a job vacancy) again.‘we'll have to re-advertise the job’
- ‘They re-advertised the franchise and three groups applied.’
- ‘Harrison admits the post had to be re-advertised after the initial selection process failed to yield suitable depth of candidates, but the suspicion remains that it has not been handled as efficiently as it might have been.’
- ‘The job will be re-advertised in the week following the last fixture against Ireland and Todd will have the opportunity to re-apply.’
- ‘The election was not re-advertised because the party felt it would be unfair to allow anyone else to enter at this late stage.’
- ‘The biggest problems were in London, where 40% of primary school headships had to be re-advertised after failing to attract sufficient good quality applicants.’
- ‘She is effectively dismissing him and re-advertising his job, and hasn't ever consulted with him on any of the issues that she may have had concerns about.’
- ‘The out-going Commissioner also says the importance of her post, which is being re-advertised, is being watered down and will make it difficult for her successor to investigate misconduct.’
- ‘As reported, the post of director for Scotland is to be re-advertised.’
- ‘We'll re-advertise next week but we have three, possibly four hot prospects who've been asking us if you were back on the market.’
- ‘But jobs at the centre would have to be re-advertised.’
- ‘An initial recruitment drive saw four applicants of 70 shortlisted and interviewed but none were found to be suitable and in January this year the post was re-advertised.’
- ‘He said the post had been re-advertised and a new applicant would be chosen before September, leaving time for the successful candidate to give two months' notice to their current employer.’
- ‘The permanent post is expected to be re-advertised towards the end of 2003.’
- ‘As such, the post will be re-advertised this week - it is uncertain where exactly - and the website will also provide a link to the ad to make it ‘as open to as many people as possible’.’
- ‘This will give us to the end of the month to seal this order or we would have to re-advertise the proposal.’
- ‘Despite initial indications that the job would be re-advertised at the new salary level, the panel decided not to re-advertise it.’
- ‘The post is to be re-advertised and the council's recruitment strategy reviewed in the hope of attracting a wider field of candidates in future.’
- ‘The controversial post of Keighley Town Council clerk is to be re-advertised under a new title and with a starting salary of at least £26,000.’
- ‘They have just re-advertised her job, tailoring it for a Turkish speaker.’
- ‘The position was originally re-advertised two months ago, but most observers assumed that the press listing had more to do with visa regulations than any real need for a new coach.’
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.