Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
1A physical or mental condition that limits a person's movements, senses, or activities.
condition, disorder, dysfunction, affliction, ailment, complaint, illness, malady, diseaseView synonyms
- ‘Aspirin is known to help reduce the disability caused by a stroke and to prevent further strokes.’
- ‘Recipients include community groups, nursing homes, and people with physical disabilities.’
- ‘Children may have other disabilities like physical impairment or they may be autistic.’
- ‘Skeletal scrutiny also indicates that these animals can survive a range of illnesses and injuries that cause permanent disabilities.’
- ‘Subsequently she has become very well known for overcoming the disability caused by the accident and carrying out charity work.’
- ‘Autism is a life-long developmental disability that affects the way a person relates and interacts to people around them.’
- ‘Some parents whose children have severe learning disabilities have been told that their respite services are being cut.’
- ‘In fact, reading disabilities affect 2 to 8 percent of elementary school children.’
- ‘Preventing disability in older adults is a challenge.’
- ‘The committee found that adults with intellectual disabilities are treated as second-rate citizens.’
- ‘And over 450 people with intellectual disabilities are living in deplorable conditions in psychiatric hospitals.’
- ‘This may have enormous sociopsychological impact and cause physical disability.’
- ‘It pays for equipment and holidays to help improve the lives of children with physical and mental disabilities in the York area.’
- ‘Thus swimming should not be discouraged in people with epilepsy or any other physical disability.’
- ‘Autism is a lifelong developmental disability that affects the way a person communicates and relates to people around them.’
- ‘Providing care for older individuals suffering mental disabilities can exact an enormous psychological toll on family and loved ones.’
- ‘Children with spina bifida can also have severe learning disabilities.’
- ‘It permitted specified doctors to put to death those suffering from grave mental or physical disabilities.’
- ‘For Liam, every game is a victory as he battles to overcome his disability.’
- ‘Autism is a life-long developmental disability which affects more than an estimated 500,000 people in the UK.’
- 1.1 A disadvantage or handicap, especially one imposed or recognized by the law.‘he had to quit his job and go on disability’
- ‘A majority of those on welfare are on disability or sole parent support pensions.’
- ‘The fact that the defendant is under a disability is, in the end, it seems to me, a neutral point.’
- ‘The disability is imposed upon the caste and as a member of the caste that is his lot.’
- ‘It was necessary for him to show that he was under a disability on and from the date of the accident.’
- ‘It is the imposition of a harsh term in a circumstance where someone is in a disability.’
- ‘The situation was so disconcerting to Wade that he suffered a nervous breakdown and went on disability.’
- ‘There is no issue with the value of the long-term disability once it is found to be property.’
- ‘Those with disabilities can find themselves disadvantaged and sometimes victimised.’
- ‘Non-pecuniary interests will sometimes be substantial and clearly justify such disabilities.’
- ‘The Supreme Court said that the objective was to wipe out disabilities imposed by Hindu shastras.’
- ‘Supreme Court said that object was to wipe out disabilities imposed by Hindu Shastras.’
- ‘The consent order recited that no person affected by the order was under a legal disability.’
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.