Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A restaurant or other place where people can be served food.
- ‘Gourmet eateries occupy a food court next to a gigantic produce section.’
- ‘The place is looked after well with public restrooms, rustic eateries and a good transport network.’
- ‘The Health authorities should crack down on hotels, teashops and other eateries and ensure hygiene in such places.’
- ‘As with Chinese restaurants, most Indian eateries were community cafes down by the docks.’
- ‘A new tea room is about to join the ranks of prestige eateries in Leigh.’
- ‘We were at Mason's Bistro Bar, the smart eatery that has replaced the Blue Minelle on Fossgate.’
- ‘As predicted last year, there was huge influx of new eateries, food courts, and bars in the past 12 months.’
- ‘The eatery was wholly occupied on the weekend night we visited.’
- ‘Indian consumers have proved to be very attached to the freshly cooked variety, whether homemade or at an eatery.’
- ‘This eatery is the ultimate contemporary Irish restaurant without the usual high prices.’
- ‘Villagers have poured in on either side of the debate over whether to allow the new eatery to open next to the existing Evergreen takeaway in Fawley.’
- ‘Even then, he dreamed about working in the restaurant industry and owning his own eatery.’
- ‘The resort has a vast selection of restaurants and eateries, serving French, Italian, American and Indian cuisine.’
- ‘After buying her clothes she went to the eatery and sat down for lunch.’
- ‘Dorothy's Diner was the only eatery in town, and exactly where Seth had always taken her on their dates.’
- ‘The eatery is divided into four sections, the bar, cafe, dining room and a small private room.’
- ‘Hotels, ski shops and a couple of restaurants and eateries are built at the bottom and adjacent to the main run.’
- ‘Others said that it was an eatery for Freemasons and masters of industry.’
- ‘The four are visiting restaurants, pubs and other eateries and printing hard-hitting reviews on the web.’
- ‘We found the mall to have no central food court, just a poor selection of eateries scattered around the complex.’
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.