Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An organization transmitting television programmes.
- ‘I wanted to be a program editor and a reporter for a television station.’
- ‘We also had a local television station create a commercial that would best reach the targeted population.’
- ‘Some 18 candidates began campaigning and each was promised equal time on the local television station.’
- ‘And there's no reason why a television station should not give free time to the candidates.’
- ‘It is owned by the same company that owns a television station and a radio station in Chicago and more of them around the country.’
- ‘My last full time job as a journalist was with a television station in Boston.’
- ‘A crew from a local television station duly arrived that afternoon.’
- ‘He owns a recording label, a television station, three radio stations and a basketball team.’
- ‘Send a press release and photos to local papers or the assignment editor at the local television station.’
- ‘Owning a press, or a television station or a magazine is a capital intensive proposition.’
- ‘He won the rights to broadcast this version of the game on his television station.’
- ‘A French television station breaks off from normal programmes to let its ousted boss tearfully plead for his job back.’
- ‘Channel M is a free television station for Manchester, transmitting on frequency 39.’
- ‘In most cases, the first step is an internship at a television station.’
- ‘By then I had some connection with a Japanese television station, and once in a while I would send some films to them as news.’
- ‘She instead called a local television station to broadcast a message of safety to her family.’
- ‘I called the television station and asked to see the medical research that had been used to document the show.’
- ‘And for example there was a television station closed down there permanently last year.’
- ‘His story was broadcasted by a Winnipeg television station last week and published in a Winnipeg newspaper this week.’
- ‘Another trip could be a visit to a local television station where you and your child can observe the action behind the scenes.’
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.