Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
(especially in the western US) a woman who herds and tends cattle, performing much of her work on horseback.‘cowgirls work from sunrise to sunset’
- ‘Cowboys and cowgirls dressed in lavish Western attire vied for attention and prizes.’
- ‘The rodeo setting itself, centering upon cowboy and cowgirl stardom, is an important part of the Western popular tradition.’
- ‘We wanted to create a beautiful place for them to come, to work, to learn how to be little cowboys and cowgirls.’
- ‘There he meets Sissy, a cute but indomitable cowgirl.’
- ‘The four teens turned to face a red hair cowgirl.’
- ‘She's a pretty good cowgirl herself, you know, and knows a lot about horses.’
- ‘They pride themselves on Texan hospitality, and true-to-life cowboys and cowgirls running the show.’
- ‘And while you're trying on Western Wear, it's fun to get your favorite cowgirl a nice cowboy hat;’
- ‘I wanted to be a nurse, an actress, a singer, a cowgirl, a doctor, and a million other things.’
- ‘‘You are the sweetest, most perfect cowgirl I have ever seen ‘, and he kissed her hand.’’
- ‘Biscuits are apparently a cowboy or cowgirl's food of choice.’
- ‘How tough is the transition from cowgirl to beach babe?’
- ‘When I walk out with my mail, I see a cowboy helping a moderately drunk cowgirl along the boardwalk.’
- ‘They usually have a stuffed head attached and come in a variety of different costumes from French maid to cowgirl.’
- ‘I told him to go find some pretty cowgirl, but I think he intends to spend all of his time at electronics gaming parlors.’
- ‘A former motion picture cowgirl, she rode the law throughout Prohibition.’
- ‘It ain't easy being a creepy Louisiana cowgirl.’
- ‘That's because she's a total cowgirl straight from the Westerns.’
- ‘If memory serves, O'Connor was an actual, not figurative, cowgirl.’
- ‘Let's start with something easy: the traditional cowboy / cowgirl get-up.’
(of a woman) make a determined effort to overcome a formidable obstacle.‘I cowgirled up and kept moving forward’
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.