Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A time during each day when traffic is at its heaviest.‘try to avoid travelling in the rush hour’as modifier ‘rush hour traffic’
- ‘Thousands of people joined protests that caused chaos from the morning rush hour right through the evening.’
- ‘Morning rush hour traffic was murderous at the best of times, and with something like this going on it was not moving at all.’
- ‘Last night police were forced to cordon off nearby roads and reroute rush hour traffic as toxic fumes poured into the sky.’
- ‘More cars were added to cope with rush hour traffic and the extra passengers generated by football games and race days.’
- ‘She soothes herself and looks out of the window at the rush hour traffic beneath her.’
- ‘At rush hour, I never expect the traffic be good, especially when it is combined with a Friday.’
- ‘As the rush hour reached its peak this morning, traffic slowed to a crawl.’
- ‘Average speed of rush hour traffic is now down to a crawl of three miles per hour and experts warn it is set to get worse.’
- ‘In Canterbury there are a number of roads that are desperately needed to unclog the rush hour traffic.’
- ‘Vehicles piled up during rush hour traffic at the Bommanahalli junction on Hosur Road.’
- ‘Because firefighters had to close one lane of Halifax Road for more than seven hours there were huge rush hour traffic jams.’
- ‘He has found it the ideal way to get around during the festive period as he can miss the Christmas rush hour traffic.’
- ‘The Friday rush hour traffic wound its way slowly out of Glasgow city centre and up onto the Erskine bridge.’
- ‘The weather was clear and the morning rush hour traffic had already built up and was inching along.’
- ‘He looked out the window, the rush hour traffic had virtually stopped now.’
- ‘However, traffic was moving extremely slowly during the rush hour period.’
- ‘Anyone who has driven through the rush hour traffic on the back of Bangkok motorbike taxi will know what I mean.’
- ‘Because of the police diversion there were huge hold-ups with rush hour traffic along Whitworth Road.’
- ‘Dying would have been far more enjoyable than negotiating rush hour traffic whilst in a bizarre trance of denial.’
- ‘He could not stop in the rush hour traffic and worried about her for the rest of the day.’
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.