Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
The feeling of disorientation experienced by someone who is suddenly subjected to an unfamiliar culture, way of life, or set of attitudes.
- ‘While learning Arabic, people can experience a degree of culture shock.’
- ‘It would be very normal for Westerners to experience some culture shock in Korea.’
- ‘When asked if they had experienced any culture shock in the past two weeks, most smiled and said they were treated very well.’
- ‘The adaptation to a new culture can be so profound that most students feel reverse culture shock.’
- ‘To say I'm suffering from a combination of culture shock and stomach churning homesickness would be understating it.’
- ‘We had been living in Moscow for just three months - just about the right amount of time needed to work up a really good case of culture shock.’
- ‘For those who don't understand, these students would have faced extreme culture shock.’
- ‘She is returning for a family wedding in November and wants to know whether she will experience culture shock.’
- ‘Arizona fans could be forgiven for experiencing spasms of such culture shock.’
- ‘If you're looking for a more literal experience of culture shock, I've got that too.’
- ‘This is why culture shock is a temporary phenomenon.’
- ‘They still have those moments of culture shock that I'm sure you can identify with.’
- ‘The sudden culture shock at being thrown among those with very different work ethics and other attitudes can even be frightening.’
- ‘He recalls experiencing his culture shock back in the 1990s during his first visit in the country.’
- ‘To many of the returnees, culture shock found in a corporate context is more frustrating than that in a societal context.’
- ‘As you read, please excuse me, for what I experienced was more culture shock than I did so many years ago.’
- ‘He spoke eloquently of the difficulties and culture shock he experienced upon his release.’
- ‘The culture shock for boys and girls who had known only the lifestyle they left behind in rural Ireland was undoubtedly great.’
- ‘The culture shock of isolation will be considerable.’
- ‘She merely smiled when asked whether she had undergone any culture shock during her two-week visit.’
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.