Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Reinterpret (an event, work of art, etc.) imaginatively.
- ‘The great thing about the dilemma were in, is that we get to reimagine every single thing we do.’
- ‘Each generation reinvents history in its own image, especially when reimagining the lives of luminaries.’
- ‘He helped launch a seminal product-development course, and has collaborated with CEOs and architects on how they reimagine the work space.’
- ‘The United States has been forced to reimagine itself this past month.’
- ‘We reimagine the book, we complete the vision of the book.’
- ‘You dont have to reject the representation, you have to reimagine it, question its meanings.’
- ‘The work of reimagining the meaning of ultimate ground is a fundamentally poetic process.’
- ‘Pick either one, and prepare to reimagine your theology and your social ethic with respect to families.’
- ‘In both cases, old gods were reimagined in the context of a new faith.’
- ‘I questioned how the goddess symbolism might constitute a cultural resource for religious women wanting to reimagine gender relations.’
- ‘The first is the view of landscape as a site of personal authenticity - a place to reimagine a self not yet decentered by grief.’
- ‘The parables of Jesus metaphorically break open myths and allow us to reimagine a new world.’
- ‘Finkel's lively text encourages instructors to constantly reflect, reframe, and reimagine the courses they teach.’
- ‘Rethinking these three treatments related to the canon of memory creates a space in which to begin reimagining it.’
- ‘What he wanted was a chance to reimagine what sports ownership could be.’
- ‘Today, tourism has moved out of its ghettoes, with fincas, farmhouses and stone cottages reimagined as hotels and villas.’
- ‘This is about how "design thinking" can help all of us reimagine the day-to-day practices of business.’
- ‘Potter did for television what Samuel Beckett did for theatre: he smashed its conventions and reimagined the way the medium worked.’
- ‘As these republics struggle to reimagine themselves as sovereign states, they are drawn to their ancient ethnic roots.’
- ‘Now you can reimagine anything: a novel, a song, a sandwich.’
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.