Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A soft blue cheese made from ewes' milk. It is ripened in limestone caves and has a strong flavor.
- ‘Optional are the array of cold cuts and assorted, imported cheese including cheddar, Parmesan, Roquefort, Gouda, Bluevein and Ememdline.’
- ‘Avoid soft cheeses such as Brie, feta, Camembert, Roquefort and Mexican-style, unless they are labeled as made with pasteurized milk’
- ‘We then moved on to a country pork paté with candied walnuts and other condiments I can't recall, along with Roquefort and crispy pork confit and cornichons.’
- ‘Cold Roquefort is like warm lager: an utter waste of time, and a sacrifice of calories.’
- ‘All I remembered about the salad was Roquefort, fennel, walnuts, Burgundy-poached pears, and dried figs on the greens.’
- ‘The salad, made with whole romaine spears draped in crumbled Roquefort and warm pancetta dressing, is simple and stunning.’
- ‘Pleasers from Scott Staples's menu include grilled romaine salad with apples, bacon, and Roquefort and house-smoked hanger steak.’
- ‘Two hunks of Roquefort and Gouda cheese, peaches, potatoes, strawberries, lettuce, onions, eggs, bread and garlic, all in a plastic bag and total cost €12.’
- ‘A sweet Sauternes, however, goes a treat with Wensleydale, Parmesan, Red Leicester, smoked cheese and Roquefort.’
- ‘Lumps of crumbly Roquefort give power to this light starter.’
From the name of a village in southern France.
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.