Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
1A head-to-head competition between DJs.
- ‘There's another soundclash on the Sunday, which takes the total number of soundsystems in Wellington for the weekend to six - a remarkable turnout for this underground genre.’
- ‘The television trails depict a soundclash taking place between the DJs.’
- ‘A great opportunity to catch an adventurous, cutting-edge soundclash in a great space: $5 at the door.’
- ‘Whether it's hip-hop or house, dancehall or drum 'n' bass, original or classic, a good soundclash will be quite unlike any other forms of musical battling.’
- ‘Designed to toast the coming of summer, this all-day outdoor soundclash features two stages dedicated to the best of breakbeats and reggae with a healthy side of bring-your-own barbecue.’
2A piece of popular music that features a mixture or clash of very different styles.
- ‘It's a heady soundclash of styles, beats, breaks and funky basslines.’
- ‘The lead single is a raw soundclash of electro breaks, punked-up guitar riffs and a French-versed / English-hooked lyric.’
- ‘With their baroque pop melodies muddied by doses of drone and distortion, the duo also succeed in creating a stylish - if unoriginal - soundclash between gorgeous, melodic reverie and strung-out, noise-ridden tension.’
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The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.