Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Define again or differently.‘the role of the Emperor was redefined’
- ‘It provided a new approach to modern society and production methods, an attempt to redefine the meaning and nature of the work of art.’
- ‘Every now and then, a movie comes along that nearly redefines perfection.’
- ‘Somehow along the way, we seem to have redefined a fair go as meaning nobody should get any more than anyone else.’
- ‘Once in a blue moon, a show comes along that redefines visual storytelling for a generation.’
- ‘Their attempt is to redefine the relation between actors and the audience.’
- ‘It is a rare moment in politics when debates can be redefined along wholly new lines.’
- ‘These weaknesses have resulted in a number of attempts to redefine a marketing mix for the services sector.’
- ‘It is constantly evolving, updating, redefining itself.’
- ‘It has helped in redefining their lives by teaching them new crafts and packaging old ones better.’
- ‘It's a shame that he's redefining his organisation to stop people hating him.’
- ‘I think he's done very well in this series of speeches this week, in terms of refining and redefining this mission.’
- ‘Both politics and law have suffered from this attempt to redefine the exercise of power.’
- ‘Several emerging Labor figures have attempted to redefine these principles in the last few days.’
- ‘This could form the basis for redefining the relationship between the two perspectives.’
- ‘Rwandan women have come this far, she says, in part by legally redefining women's roles.’
- ‘It will also make changes to the research and development tax credits schemes by redefining them to make them easier to claim.’
- ‘The government is redefining disability to suit its own purposes.’
- ‘Liberals everywhere were redefining themselves in the face of a conservative backlash of one degree or another.’
- ‘Jane has been involved in redefining the charity sector itself.’
- ‘This method simply redefines the text content of the static text object defined on line 31.’
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.