Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
The subjects comprising a course of study in a school or college.
syllabus, course of studies, course of study, programme of studies, programme of study, educational programme, subjects, modulestimetable, scheduleView synonyms
- ‘Their writings now constitute a large part of the standard curriculum for graduate students studying the history of modern art.’
- ‘The curriculums include prayer, and all subjects are taught in a religious framework.’
- ‘I find it really hard to understand why demanding standards and a sound academic core curriculum should do any harm.’
- ‘In focusing on the problems with the new science curriculum, my analysis here might seem one-sided.’
- ‘Recently, three other universities have begun to offer a pharmacy curriculum.’
- ‘So the interpretation was critiqued and debated in all high level curriculum committees.’
- ‘One campus I visited spent several years implementing a new general education curriculum.’
- ‘Today's school curriculum is fuller than ever, but the school day isn't any longer.’
- ‘Here is a summary of the United Kingdom's national educational curriculum.’
- ‘Statements taken from standard biology curricula appear to have been mixed in.’
- ‘I felt a distinct, self-inflicted pressure to cover the requisite curriculum material.’
- ‘Private schools are not legally obliged to teach the national curriculum, unlike their state sector counterparts.’
- ‘The schools follow the curriculum taught in Taiwan and receive a small subsidy from the Ministry of Education.’
- ‘Academic undergraduate curricula would have to be re-scheduled to incorporate time for acupuncture at the expense of other course work.’
- ‘And that raises obvious issues for teacher-training, curriculum development, and so on.’
- ‘They teach the required Egyptian standard curriculum plus art and music.’
- ‘Many children continue to study their own curriculum by attending evening classes.’
- ‘In the process of designing courses and curriculums I re-examined how colleges do it.’
- ‘Times have changed since the liberal arts curriculum was developed.’
- ‘The education sector will provide curriculum materials linked to library artifacts and museum exhibits.’
Early 19th century: from Latin (see curricle).
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.