Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A loose, warm sweater, typically made of cotton, worn when exercising or as leisurewear.
- ‘The zip-front styles make them more adaptable than sweatshirts and the material is warmer than a cardigan.’
- ‘She pulled out a drawer, picking out a few shirts and sweatshirts that she would like to take when she was away.’
- ‘People in Devonshire don't walk around wearing jeans and sweatshirts during the dog days of summer.’
- ‘I packed everything from sweatshirts to bikinis to thongs to sneakers.’
- ‘The donation consists of 30 kits for school and youth teams including shirts, shorts, sweatshirts, balls and bags.’
- ‘The other two guys, Sean and Brandon, were dressed in jeans and sweatshirts.’
- ‘His denim jeans were well-worn but clean and he was wearing a plain, blue cotton jacket over a maroon sweatshirt.’
- ‘Theo walked over to her with a sweatshirt and sweatpants and took the picture.’
- ‘We were desperate to emulate our heroes in Bulgaria and Russia, so we ripped our ballet tights and wore our sweatshirts inside out.’
- ‘What about the people who wear hooded sweatshirts because they keep you warm and cover your head from the rain?’
- ‘For trading in my tank tops for sweatshirts, for taking the air conditioners out and putting the storm windows in.’
- ‘Young people like jeans and sweatshirts with American slogans or logos.’
- ‘The spirit of the Italian delegation, in their yellow caps and sweatshirts and their chants about Genoa, was completely different.’
- ‘They were wearing dark tracksuit bottoms and sweatshirts.’
- ‘We had decided to remain in our pajamas and dress warmly using sweatshirts and scarves.’
- ‘They wore old flannel shirts, and sweatshirts that hung over ripped jeans.’
- ‘So there was everyone looking like goddam snowmen wearing scarf three sweatshirts, gloves, and beanies.’
- ‘Right now he was wearing a Rancid sweatshirt with dark blue jeans and a black hat.’
- ‘She is a typical teenager, dressed in dark clothing and a black sweatshirt complete with hood.’
- ‘Gazing at the various NYC baseball caps and sweatshirts, I felt rather queasy.’
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.