Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
The flesh of a crab as food.
- ‘Add the fish sauce and crabmeat and stir to combine.’
- ‘Ok, how about Chesapeake Bay Crab Cake Kit with white crabmeat?’
- ‘The high levels of copper in crabmeat are vital since copper helps the body absorb vitamins and minerals.’
- ‘Feast on fresh lobster, crabmeat, and blueberry pie.’
- ‘He died of ptomaine poisoning contracted from tainted Japanese crabmeat.’
- ‘Add the diced courgette, spring onion and crabmeat and heat through.’
- ‘Seven minutes after sitting down, our first steamer of crabmeat and pork soup dumplings arrived.’
- ‘My second favourite is seafood; mussels, crabmeat, shrimps etc.’
- ‘Repeat with the white crabmeat and spoon on top of the dark crabmeat.’
- ‘Split a piece of imitation crabmeat lengthwise into two pieces.’
- ‘Upside-down mushroom caps brimmed with unadulterated lump crabmeat and swam in a mild wine sauce.’
- ‘You had the chicken breast stuffed with crabmeat last time.’
- ‘She also was one of the first local chefs to combine Gulf fish with crabmeat and pico de gallo.’
- ‘Lump crabmeat makes a nice change if you eat a lot of tuna.’
- ‘For the crab ravioli salad: Remove crabmeat from shells; reserve leg meat for garnish.’
- ‘Top with a small spoonful of crabmeat and a small apple ring.’
- ‘Of course, the Chinese noodles braised with crabmeat and mushroom can't be neglected - they are delicate but oily.’
- ‘A good second choice is cooked shrimp or crabmeat.’
- ‘Pick all shells out of crabmeat and gently flake it with a fork.’
- ‘The crabmeat makes a great low-fat, protein-rich filling.’
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.