Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A flat bread roll topped with chopped onions.
- ‘Onion soup is the gooey, cheesy mess it should be; baked shrimp scampi, the oily curls they shouldn't be; and the smoked-salmon tasting plate, what bialy lovers will want it to be (though be forewarned: You get toasted brioche).’
- ‘This shop is now the only place in the world that concentrates on making authentic bialys.’
- ‘A passion for bialys, those chewy crusty rolls with the toasted onion center, drew the author to the Polish town of Bialystock to explore the history of this Jewish staple.’
- ‘Today I am trying my hand at a bialy recipe I first made two weekends ago.’
- ‘We sat at the bar and ordered some coffee, poached eggs with pastrami for me, poached eggs with bacon for Maxence, a bialy each and a tiny tub of cream cheese.’
- ‘Polish Americans have, in addition to the sausage, also contributed staples to American cuisine, including the breakfast roll, bialys, the babka coffeecake, and potato pancakes.’
- ‘I had a bialy with low-fat cream cheese and an iced coffee and a grilled chicken sandwich.’
- ‘We even tried to make a few bagels and bialys with Washington water.’
- ‘I love bagels, but bialys are the real soul of that world.’
- ‘I was forced to develop this recipe when my source for bialy became unreliable. I had become addicted to these as breakfast food.’
- ‘But bialys are one of those things that you want to eat right out of the oven.’
- ‘Since 1947, the store has captured the time-honored tradition of baking authentic, old-world bialys.’
- ‘When in New York who can resist the chewy bialys and bagels?’
- ‘The bialy's turned out great. Light and airy with just a touch of chewiness to them.’
- ‘Mark, for example, didn't give up his usual breakfast of cream cheese and lox, but he did replace the bagels with lower-calorie bialys.’
- ‘But this cream cheese wasn't going to be smeared on one of my legendary bialys.’
Mid 20th century: from Białystok, where the bread originated.
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.