Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- ‘He had undone the bow-tie on his tux and it was now hanging around his neck.’
- ‘For formal evenings, your tux or gown can do double duty because different people will see them.’
- ‘Time to roll out the ironed shirt and the newly-bought tux, which will pay for itself the next time it's worn.’
- ‘Keep in mind that rental prices vary depending on how long you expect to rent the tux for.’
- ‘They were all wearing tuxes with rainbow colored shirts inside.’
- ‘Everyone was dressed in luxurious gowns and tuxes.’
- ‘If it's a classic tux, it'll last you for years and should never go out of style.’
- ‘If your party requires a tux, your best bet is a classic black and white combination.’
- ‘In typical rodeo fashion, white-jacketed waiters served longnecks (and more sophisticated drinks) on silver trays while gents in tuxes, bolo ties and Western hats circulated.’
- ‘Tommy, dressed in a white tux with a gray cummerbund and tie, had his arm firmly around Emily's waist.’
- ‘Hallie had told him to wear a tux and Jesse thought about going in jeans and a sweatshirt just to annoy her.’
- ‘As we pulled up to Mike's, he walked outside in his tux, corsage in hand, and a huge smile on his face.’
- ‘The rules were simple: he was to show up with a gardenia corsage and wear a black tux with a peach cummerbund.’
- ‘People in everything from long gowns and tuxes to blue jeans and baseball caps were waiting patiently to see the show of their choice.’
- ‘To me, tuxes are more for parties, like New Year's Eve.’
- ‘Whether you plan on attending a prom or tying the knot, renting a tux is a rite of passage in any man's life.’
- ‘Up in his room Josh put the last finishing touches on his hair and straightened the black bow tie of his tux.’
- ‘He snapped his fingers and he was suddenly clad in a sapphire tux with top hat to match her dress.’
- ‘He was still dressed in his tux; her gown was lying in a pile with her other personal items.’
- ‘I've called them and I won't have a problem getting a tux in Cambridge on the day of the event.’
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.