Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A kind of rose with a large, round, compact double flower.
- ‘Directly across the car from me, next to an old woman with a gaudy cabbage rose print babushka over thinning white hair, is a young man I cannot take my eyes off of for long.’
- ‘The cabbage roses look lovely on the convex surface of the bowl.’
- ‘Florals were large cabbage roses, smatterings of abstract blooms in unusual colour combinations and smaller posies or bunches.’
- ‘Older gardening books often refer to them as ‘peony roses’ because of their resemblance to the old fashioned cabbage rose.’
- ‘I'd use fabrics featuring big cabbage roses or bold stripes.’
- ‘The cabbage roses on that scarf are amazing!’
- ‘I love pale blooms, they look marvellous by moonlight and nothing is as romantic as a shell pink cabbage rose.’
- ‘The cabbage roses are done in the raspberry pink.’
- ‘Big cabbage roses might bloom among white daisies, with a sprinkling of poppies in front.’
- ‘For spring-themed designs, he sent out beautiful pieces such as his flowing white silk chiffon cabbage rose and his morning glory print silk chiffon gowns.’
- ‘A delicate disc lined with vintage silk, crowned with a cabbage rose and antique blusher veil, is perfect for sipping Martinis.’
- ‘This rose and its varieties are closely related to the cabbage rose but have a ‘mossy ‘growth at the base of flowers and on the stem.’’
- ‘Variations include cabbage roses, Turk's cap lilies and, notably, tulips with divergent petals typical of Giles-decorated porcelain.’
cabbage rose/ˈkabij rōz/
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.