Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- ‘At what point does the rollercoaster ride stop being a thrill and simply make you sick to your stomach?’
- ‘Drink too much - as little as two cups - and you may feel restless, nervous, unable to sleep, even sick to your stomach.’
- ‘Regular birth control pills make some women feel sick to their stomach.’
- ‘I catch a glimpse of Lizzy through their living room window, and I get sick to my stomach.’
- ‘My hands were wrapped around my stomach, for some reason I was sick to my stomach.’
- ‘The pain is worse but I am no longer as sick to my stomach as I have been for the last several months.’
- ‘That feeling in her stomach was back and she felt weak and sick to her stomach.’
- ‘If you use IV medicines, you might feel sleepy or a little sick to your stomach.’
- ‘Radiation and chemotherapy can make you feel tired and sick to your stomach.’
- ‘Getting sick to your stomach and throwing up when nervous is your body's way of telling you that you are over-stressed.’
- 1.1 Disgusted:‘I felt sick to my stomach reading that filth’
- ‘After reading that interview and never once seeing a pointed question, I am sick to my stomach.’
- ‘All of a sudden, this devil masquerading as a human being had a face, and it made me sick to my stomach.’
- ‘This disgusted her and made her sick to her stomach.’
- ‘This system is wrecking children's lives and it makes me sick to my stomach.’
- ‘You know you might get a fever and maybe even feel sick to your stomach after that.’
- ‘I felt sick to my stomach, I was trembling with disgust.’
- ‘So I look at those pictures, and I feel sick to my stomach.’
- ‘It was disgusting and I felt sick to my stomach but I heard a pair of voices coming from inside.’
- ‘Maybe next year's renewal rates won't make you sick to your stomach.’
- ‘Now I feel sick to my stomach and I can't seem to stop hating my friend.’
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.