Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Pay (someone) for services rendered or work done.‘they should be remunerated fairly for their work’
pay, reward, reimburse, recompense, give payment tofeeView synonyms
- ‘The local authority was remunerating teachers in church schools at a lower rate than in its own schools.’
- ‘While businesses are constantly looking for innovative methods of remunerating their key staff, there may be unexpected pension pitfalls where the executives involved are high earners.’
- ‘The corollary is a similar divide in the amount that needs to be spent on acquiring and remunerating players appropriate for the task.’
- ‘In a similar vein, clerks who are responsible for remunerating farmers for the cane supplied often seek rents from their posts by withholding payments to farmers until a bribe is paid.’
- ‘All non-executive members non-executive directors are remunerated at a nationally fixed rate.’
- ‘In fact, all of the aforementioned online distribution channels claimed that they would remunerate artists and labels for the use of copyrighted material.’
- ‘The almost endless payscales which have been a feature of the way in which teachers are remunerated are no longer appropriate to a world in which young people must pay large mortgages and child-minding fees.’
- ‘Clearly the onus is on the state to devise more imaginative ways to remunerate teachers.’
- ‘Up to 1779, employees were essentially remunerated with salaries.’
- ‘The amount of money a worker is remunerated for carrying out specific tasks has more to do with market conditions, such as a skill shortage and the employer's eagerness to attract that skill, than the performance of the person in that role.’
- ‘The company said that these costs were expensed through the profit and loss account in the normal way and were a cost-efficient way for Elan to remunerate staff.’
- ‘The authors of the Australian review also noted that pharmaceutical companies paid for the trials and otherwise remunerated the authors of at least three studies.’
- ‘I should remunerate you for your additional service, seeing as how this order was particularly large.’
- ‘There is nothing to prevent the principal from remunerating the agent by a commission varying according to the amount of the profit obtained by the sale.’
- ‘There will always be an important role for subsidies in farming, to remunerate farmers for environmental services and to assist farming in particularly marginal areas.’
- ‘They are grown on small family farms, where workers are reasonably remunerated, protected by well-observed labour laws.’
- ‘Everybody knows that they are remunerated better than their counterparts in the public service.’
- ‘At the moment, the act, amongst other loopholes, does not make clear distinctions between brokers, agents and consultants and how they should be remunerated.’
- ‘More and more people are asking why some players are remunerated for playing rugby when they continue to work for nothing.’
- ‘The directors have been asked to perform various tasks, one of which was the sale of the company to the public, and they have delivered to a considerable extent: therefore they are entitled to be adequately remunerated.’
Early 16th century: from Latin remunerat- rewarded, recompensed, from the verb remunerari, from re- (expressing intensive force) + munus, muner- gift.
Are you looking for a word for a foolish person? We explore twelve interesting words to describe the dunderheads in your life.
Before you run for the hills, let’s run through a list of ‘run’ expressions that are running through our minds.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.