Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Not sweetened with sugar.
- ‘Nutritional objectives should involve: encouraging selection of foods from all food groups; drinking plenty of water; maintaining ideal body weight; encouraging the use of low-fat dairy products; encouraging the consumption of unsugared fruit juices; teaching a greater variety of preparation styles; and introducing a greater variety of vegetables.’
- ‘But Disney's kingdoms also promise pure juice, water, and real fruits and vegetables - unsugared, unreconstituted, undoctored.’
- ‘Applesauce isn't too bad if you get the unsugared kind and watch your serving size.’
- ‘Every soft drink vending machine in japan also sells unsugared cold green tea by the bottle.’
- ‘If kept refrigerated at all times the unsugared cherries will be good for 4 days.’
- ‘Joel had just finished an entire carafe of unsugared espresso when he was told of what happened.’
- ‘Breakfast is usually unsugared shredded wheat with Rice Dream or I'll make an omelet with Eggbeaters, chopped scallions, mushrooms, and celery.’
- ‘Remove the damp tea towel from the cake and spread the jam over the unsugared side.’
- ‘Advice in these countries is often that young children should avoid drinking tea with meals - if so, unsugared tea with or without milk, would make a good, dentally safe, between meal drink for children.’
- ‘To protect and promote the common interests of the membership in all aspects of wine, in particular in wine auctions, and in a widening awareness of the members’ unsugared, natural wines.’
- ‘At least a quart of water or other unsugared drinks are recommended.’
- ‘For the test, he imbibed 250 ml of warm water or plain (unsugared) tea, after which fresh blood was drawn from his finger with an Autoclix mini-lancet and a pipette.’
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.