Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A large outdoor board for displaying advertisements.
- ‘I seem to remember reading about a Government plan to allow advertising billboards in rural areas.’
- ‘Costly advertising on websites has been withdrawn and money spent on billboards and radio advertisements instead.’
- ‘Derelict and disused buildings are favourite targets, as are billboards, road signs and bus stops.’
- ‘The charity is launching a hard-hitting campaign on billboards in Manchester.’
- ‘We pass a billboard that usually advertises clothes in packs of three or lean Sunday hams or children's bicycles.’
- ‘The cartoon featured a confused looking gent looking at a billboard advertising a horror film.’
- ‘Fifteen were chosen to be displayed as huge billboards on city-owned buildings around the city.’
- ‘The incredibly convoluted response would need a billboard, not a placard, for presentation.’
- ‘Adverts for outdoor pop concerts are plastered across billboards.’
- ‘The exhibition took the form of outdoor billboards and a series of postcards.’
- ‘About a fifth of the billboards in St Louis displayed tobacco advertising.’
- ‘He paid for advertising on billboards and in newspapers, the commissioning of opinion polls and a leaflet campaign.’
- ‘Stickers have also been printed with the same content as the billboard advertisements.’
- ‘Forth's current marketing activity is based on billboards and bus advertisements.’
- ‘There are no electricity pylons to spoil the countryside, no roadside billboards.’
- ‘From the distance of the other side of the road it looks just like a regular advertisement on a billboard.’
- ‘The one crane I saw in the streets of Baghdad was hoisting an advertising billboard.’
- ‘Her stern face glowers down on them from buses, billboards and magazine advertisements.’
- ‘Officials have already opted to make more use of radio advertising, billboards and local newspapers.’
- ‘National wants to take advantage of their billboard campaign and good recent poll results.’
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.