Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An Australian eucalyptus with sweet foliage which is attractive to cattle and sheep.
- ‘With careful management, termite control and appropriate pruning, the newly planted sugar gums will last as a street tree for between 50 and 70 years.’
- ‘A grove of large old sugar gums is situated on the north side of Campus Drive between Palm Drive and Quarry Road.’
- ‘Near Fir Street several more sugar gums are used in order to shut out unsightly objects.’
- ‘These included animal fats, oils, beeswax, sugar gum, bitumen, and pine tree resins.’
- ‘Over the next fifty years or so, the Council continued to plant sugar gums in the streets and in Stirling Square, making them a notable characteristic of the town.’
- ‘Since March, the processional caterpillars have stripped at least 8km of big sugar gums, some 80 years old.’
- ‘Sugar gum coppices readily and many of the sugar gum shelterbelts in western Victoria have been cut and coppiced at least twice.’
- ‘But the remaining sugar gums are a mute testament to RPPG's persistence in looking after Royal Park's trees.’
- ‘A CSIRO study rated sugar gum to be in many ways superior to redgum and slowly perceptions are changing.’
- ‘The pines represent the crosses and the sugar gums fill in the spaces.’
- ‘Not only does sugar gum cut a fine figure, but it is also easy to machine, has high strength and density, and a Class 1 durability rating.’
- ‘So that means securing nesting habitat, like the sugar gum wood hollows, and maybe sussing out areas where we can put up supplementary sites.’
- ‘Most native trees never rise above becoming a post, pole, pallet or woodchip, yet so many of them have the capability to become - like sugar gum - fine furniture.’
- ‘One time when we were living in a small town, Hopetoun, I heard the sound of a chainsaw, and the council guys were chopping down the sugar gums near the road.’
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.