Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A style of boot with a pointed toe and a moderately high heel, extending to mid-calf.
- ‘Tex-Mex food is served promptly every Thursday night, but shirts are buttoned-down and there's not a cowboy boot in sight.’
- ‘And that was totally like the sign I needed to confirm that cowboy boots are out.’
- ‘Just then I felt the triangular toe of a cowboy boot nudge my shin.’
- ‘At the end the cheery music stops and you notice the Santa is wearing Texas style cowboy boots.’
- ‘In Sydney the big thing seems to be American cowboy boots, preferably worn out.’
- ‘In lieu of that, I once saw a guy open a bottle of wine by smacking the bottom of it with a cowboy boot until the cork popped up.’
- ‘Entering the car was like being shoved headfirst into a cowboy boot.’
- ‘In the next panel, a cowboy boot kicks the globe clear of the frame.’
- ‘Almost every gym has a few men training either with construction boots or in some cases, with cowboy boots.’
- ‘No high-heeled feet or cowboy boots will go pitter-patter or clump-clump on the pavement.’
- ‘In the land of sneakers, hiking boots and designer footwear, Dave was the guy in cowboy boots.’
- ‘A gifted rider is a horseman, whether they wear cowboy boots or English field boots.’
- ‘Only leaders with cowboy hats and cowboy boots can set things right.’
- ‘She dressed in a simple denim jumper and a new straw cowboy hat with red cowboy boots.’
- ‘One emporium visited seemed to sell every conceivable kind and color of cowboy boot.’
- ‘These were initially designed to enable cowboy boots to fit perfectly under jeans.’
- ‘She wore a black low cut tank top black jeans under black chaps with fringe along the edges and black cowboy boots with silver stitching.’
- ‘Mark had said earlier how much he liked cowboy boots and had asked me if there were any boot stores in the area.’
- ‘Even before then, I saw some cowboy on TV drinking water out of his boot, so I got a cowboy boot and tried it.’
- ‘They both drove the same truck and they both wore cowboy hats and cowboy boots.’
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.