Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
She shall; she will.
- ‘Another source reports that she's utterly traumatised that she'll break a nail.’
- ‘Maybe she'll learn, but somehow I doubt it because we've been here on a number of occasions in the past.’
- ‘She adds that she is optimistic about the work she'll be able to achieve in Bulgaria.’
- ‘Tomorrow she'll fly to Frankfurt alone and wait for the rest of the band to join her there for the European leg of the tour.’
- ‘She will probably be very pleased to hear from you, because I don't think she'll get many like that.’
- ‘I tell her and she says she'll check some details and ring me back in five minutes.’
- ‘Regardless of the next stop for Sonja, she'll have no problems taking it all in stride.’
- ‘It's expected that she'll be contesting much better races than this in the not too distant future.’
- ‘Of course, it doesn't mean she's going to come anywhere decent, but at least she'll give a good show.’
- ‘My mom has told me that she'll be coming to help me with my move, and I'm so excited.’
- ‘She spent a year in Estonia a while back, so I've no doubt she'll cope fine with the extreme change of scene.’
- ‘There's many a woman who goes out with a guy and says to her friends that she'll be able to change him.’
- ‘Any more of this and she'll be getting a reputation as a celebrity stalker.’
- ‘I'll ask her if she'll mind me sharing her recipe with all of you some time.’
- ‘Now she'll take on one of the biggest and most difficult departments in government.’
- ‘Maybe she'll get us a little cat, because my sister has always wanted one.’
- ‘She's so excited about it that she knows she'll win an Emmy for it this year.’
- ‘Then she'll think about assembling a crew to reproduce the album live and on tour.’
- ‘We are all propping each other up in this, not knowing if it's likely she'll recover or not.’
- ‘On what we've seen so far, it shouldn't much matter what age her opponents are, she'll still win.’
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.