Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
adverb & adjective
All the way across an island or continent.[as adverb] ‘retail stores from coast to coast’‘a coast-to-coast journey’
inclusive, all-inclusive, completeinclusive, all-inclusive, completeView synonyms
- ‘We'll have complete coverage, of course, coast-to-coast.’
- ‘The coast-to-coast operation works with almost no budget and has thrived on word-of-mouth since its inception.’
- ‘Before it went coast-to-coast, the movie played for a year in LA and San Francisco.’
- ‘And a coast-to-coast advertising campaign along the whole length of the motorway from Liverpool to Hull will warn motorists to stay away.’
- ‘The company also plans to complete a coast-to-coast link that will put a coffee-shop in every state.’
- ‘She urged everyone to continue to support activities planned, including sponsored London Marathon runs, coast-to-coast bike rides and parachute jumps.’
- ‘Scotland's only coast-to-coast pathway is 20 years old but do not expect any celebrations, let alone an invitation to the birthday party.’
- ‘That decision has led to a backlash from unionized workers in the company from coast-to-coast.’
- ‘It was a non-talent show, in which a parade of no-hopers would be given a taste of exposure on coast-to-coast TV.’
- ‘‘We're gonna win,’ he told the cheering throngs at rallies on a furious coast-to-coast tour in late August.’
- ‘Now that the album is complete, the band is finalizing plans for their coast-to-coast tour, beginning in British Columbia and ending with stops in Newfoundland and Labrador.’
- ‘The petition, with the signatures of 45,000 Canadians from 35 communities coast-to-coast, was presented in the House of Commons last Wednesday.’
- ‘Plus, dozens of reporters will be out coast-to-coast bringing you any new developments throughout the night.’
- ‘This coast-to-coast tour will cross 3500 miles; they will take bus, train, boat and plane across 21 states.’
- ‘Its artisan breads are distributed coast-to-coast through restaurants, supermarkets and gourmet food stores.’
- ‘Will her family get wall-to-wall and coast-to-coast coverage in the media?’
- ‘A neighbour then pointed out that the whole of Hadrian's Wall had been opened up to the public, and he decided to try and do most of that famous, 84-mile coast-to-coast route.’
- ‘She said her husband, had got a diary of Helen's, charting the coast-to-coast walk they completed together 14 years ago.’
- ‘The Harlem-born stylist, who would go on to become the chief executive of a coast-to-coast salon empire, actually got his start in mechanics.’
- ‘Our government has just passed coast-to-coast legislation legalizing same-sex marriage.’
- ‘Cumbria's coast-to-coast cycle route attracts an estimated 12,000 visitors annually.’
- ‘Anna first raised money by doing a coast-to-coast cycle ride across Mexico and after leaving Lancaster University joined the charity full-time.’
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.