Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
The season of spring.‘the sounds of lambing in springtime’figurative ‘he was entering the springtime of life’
- ‘While resolutions are traditionally reserved for January, springtime is probably a better choice.’
- ‘In springtime, I'd leave the windows open to let the breeze in.’
- ‘We then talk about the birds arriving because it's springtime and the weather has become warmer.’
- ‘There's plenty of clichés about Paris in the springtime that are true.’
- ‘Paris in the springtime, staying in a wonderful hotel - what more could you want for a long weekend?’
- ‘Raised beds are ideal so that water drains quickly and the soil warms earlier in the springtime.’
- ‘It's springtime, and among other things that means baseball.’
- ‘Many of the flowers that you connect with springtime are actually bulb flowers, planted back in fall.’
- ‘Ah, springtime, that time when a young man's fancy turns to love.’
- ‘During the springtime, early summer and fall, the park's streams are crowded with anglers.’
- ‘So, crocuses and daffodils need to be planted in early fall because they're the first to bloom in springtime.’
- ‘Statistics show that springtime brings an increase in the number of mishaps involving outdoor activities and vacation travel.’
- ‘The age would see transformations in the lives of women which Victoria could never have imagined in the dazzling springtime of her reign.’
- ‘This would be the time to have a camera ready to capture the sights and the memories of springtime in the mountains.’
- ‘With springtime dawning once again it's hard not to thinks of parks, gardens and being outdoors in nature.’
- ‘Come springtime, birds everywhere are busy nesting and reproducing.’
- ‘Met Office forecasters are predicting a dry springtime.’
- ‘Once out I shiver from the cold, it's almost springtime and it's still freezing outside.’
- ‘El Niño or not, it's springtime in the Northern Hemisphere and the tulips and daffodils are poking up around our toes.’
- ‘Freedom from children also means liberation from school-holiday travel - great news, because Greece in the springtime is pure enchantment.’
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.