Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A fellow member of a team.
friend, companion, boon companion, comrade, intimate, familiar, confidant, alter ego, second selfView synonyms
- ‘Will and his teammates played in Gniezno in Poland in a tournament consisting of two pools.’
- ‘He sneaks in the passing lanes for steals and slides over to help when a teammate is in trouble.’
- ‘He still is learning how to fit in with his teammates and where he should play on offense.’
- ‘He is driving more and looking to score off the drive rather than finding a teammate.’
- ‘His teammate tells him as much, gesticulating in a most Italian fashion.’
- ‘His deafness was bad enough that during play he was unable to hear his teammates calling him.’
- ‘Whether he gets a shot to be a better teammate in a Colts uniform is now in question.’
- ‘It is used to give the ball to a teammate who is either cutting or circling behind you.’
- ‘She stood there thinking about hockey, and the Olympics and her fellow teammates.’
- ‘You try and learn things wherever you can, even from your own teammates.’
- ‘Trang, who plays all her chess in Europe, had a word of praise for her teammates.’
- ‘We had a lot of good teammates and good coaching and good luck and played a long time.’
- ‘I have had chats with him as a mate and as a teammate and I can tell him where he is going wrong and what he is doing right.’
- ‘Mike glanced over at Nate who was with his fellow teammates playing a game of pool, it was only Mike and Mila at the table.’
- ‘A teammate often brought the ball up the court, then offered it to him at the top of the key.’
- ‘Jamilla ranked seventh among the top goal scorers, with her teammate Kelly Ann on her heels.’
- ‘He must be aware that a screen could occur and be alerted to a pick call by a teammate.’
- ‘He was yelling a lot and making a lot of hand gestures at his teammates and at the referees.’
- ‘Could you give me and my old teammates a rundown on his career as a player and scout?’
- ‘He was a good teammate, but he took it to another level when he brought in their families.’
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.