Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- ‘They have never seen anybody react to this chemo the way I have, and come back so quickly.’
- ‘She proceeded to tell me that I was going to have to have chemo, which would make my hair fall out and I'd probably put on weight.’
- ‘This is like a doctor telling you that you have cancer but you can't start chemo for two years.’
- ‘Why one person walks in and responds to chemo and the other does not and succumbs to their illness is still somewhat of a mystery.’
- ‘Her chemo was completed in January after eight sessions.’
- ‘I have made a decision about not doing chemo and that's it.’
- ‘This makes it particularly useful for increasing tolerance of chemo and radiation therapy.’
- ‘He needs more chemo, plus radiation, and a bone marrow transplant.’
- ‘She spoke of getting through surgery and facing chemo.’
- ‘The cancer has already spread to her lymph nodes and the doctors say, while they can do chemo, nothing is guaranteed.’
- ‘This will not interfere with chemo, it's not an antioxidant, but it helps protect immune function.’
- ‘For a few months before he started chemo, he would cry himself to sleep and I'd go into his room and cuddle with him.’
- ‘Mastectomies, chemo and radio therapy were the norm and there was no way of telling which treatment would work best.’
- ‘I met a chap in the hospital who had four years under his belt, and remember another who had his first chemo with me and died a fortnight later.’
- ‘He thinks I may have to undergo chemo although that may not be suitable considering my HIV status.’
- ‘Tuesday, it seemed like Tony was doing pretty well, all ready for another round of chemo.’
- ‘‘No more chemo for me,’ he says, managing a smile as we trudge off through the mud and rain.’
- ‘Lance visited the laboratory eight months after finishing chemo.’
- ‘He has six courses of chemo to go and then more radiotherapy on his spine and on his lungs.’
- ‘He was in the last stages of a hard fought battle, and he gave up on hospitals and chemo and doctors in general.’
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.