Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
(especially of a dress or bra) without shoulder straps.
- ‘It was a vibrant red strapless dress with a large slit up the right side.’
- ‘The black, strapless gown was well suited to Darcy, more so than she probably thought.’
- ‘They wore gold strapless dresses with diamanté detail, and pearl tiaras.’
- ‘And the flared sleeve dress shirt and strapless dress combo is just unusual enough to be interesting but not weird.’
- ‘My strapless bra I'd had on the day before was draped over a lampshade nearby.’
- ‘If she is wearing a strapless gown, you need to buy a wrist corsage.’
- ‘On Friday after work, I went to the mall and bought a black strapless dress which zipped up in the back.’
- ‘She was wearing a tight fitting light pink strapless dress with a matching velvet cabby hat.’
- ‘The strapless dress was a very dark purple, made out of the finest velvet.’
- ‘I grabbed my jeans and put them on and then I undid my strapless bra so that I could put on my regular black one.’
- ‘It was a strapless dress, and had a beautiful corset type of arrangement in the back.’
- ‘Layers of stiff net petticoats went under taffeta strapless dresses that made waists look tiny.’
- ‘Her matching evening dress was strapless with a flared skirt and in the same material.’
- ‘I had on a hot pink halter top with a pink strapless bra and my really short black skirt with a pink thong.’
- ‘This voluminous strapless gown took 550 hours of labor just to do the embroidery.’
- ‘Now here she was in her dark blue strapless dress wrapped snugly in Ethan's coat a can of coke in her hand.’
- ‘Melissa took off her jeans jacket and straightened her tank top so it would cover her strapless bra properly.’
- ‘She was wearing a red, strapless dress, and the back was laced up with black laces.’
- ‘My hair was a mess of split ends and my strapless bra didn't show up until two days before the dance.’
- ‘Avoid a closed-up neckline, and strapless gowns, which usually push the bust up too much.’
Are you looking for a word for a foolish person? We explore twelve interesting words to describe the dunderheads in your life.
Before you run for the hills, let’s run through a list of ‘run’ expressions that are running through our minds.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.