Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Living quarters.‘settled into new digs in Los Angeles’
lodgings, living quarters, quarters, roomsaccommodation, billetlodging place, bedsit, flat, apartment, house, homepad, placeabode, dwelling, dwelling place, residence, domicile, habitationView synonyms
- ‘Anyhow, I failed to mention yesterday that you should go over and see Miguel at his new digs.’
- ‘It was implied that it was some sort of intellectual book and so I stuffed it in my bag and forgot about it until I got back to my digs when I discovered that the book was this though not in that binding.’
- ‘So it's especially frustrating when your mysteriously marked-down new digs turn out to be haunted by vengeful spirits.’
- ‘For the record, here's the link to his new digs at Normblog.’
- ‘I walked back to my digs, light-headed from lack of sleep.’
- ‘Come celebrate our new digs and the spirit of the holiday season with us.’
- ‘When I get back to my digs, I climb straight into bed.’
- ‘If not, well, think of all the time I'll have to redo the new digs.’
- ‘It takes a particularly brave soul to hand over the keys to his carefully and artfully arranged digs for such an extended period of time - especially to someone like me - one of the blogless.’
- ‘As a bachelor architect designing my own digs, leaving room for them was pretty much at the bottom of the priorities list.’
- ‘In January, he got together with the company in its new digs to choreograph a new piece, premiering later this year.’
- ‘Was nobody else sickened by the spectacle of America's first lady unctuously kissing a TV host and flattering his fey bandleader with phony invitations to come on down the road and drop in at her new digs?’
- ‘The center's new digs also house recordings, memorabilia, original letters, and first-edition musical scores.’
- ‘Next time somebody gets murdered or decides to blow their head off at your digs, this South Shore resident is the man you'll soon want to call.’
- ‘At least Nigel has nice new digs now - complete with sunshine views and indoor plants!’
- ‘I got back to my digs, it was about 11: 00 am on a damp Friday morning.’
Late 19th century: short for diggings, used in the same sense, probably referring to the land where a farmer digs, i.e., works and, by extension, lives.
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.