Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A striptease dancer.
- ‘Some brides choose a night of frivolity, such as male exotic dancers and lots of alcohol, much like the groom's bachelor party.’
- ‘With exaggerated bodies often attired in thongs or fetish wear, the figurines are frozen in the seductive and explicit postures of exotic dancers and porn stars.’
- ‘Hollywood belly dancers' costumes have subsequently influenced what exotic dancers wear in the Middle East.’
- ‘As an exotic dancer she will undress in front of and dance in the lap of several men a night… of course for money.’
- ‘To support herself in America she's been an exotic dancer, dancing on the inside of the seedy underlife that New York City seems to be founded on.’
- ‘They don't want to see exotic dancers or take drugs.’
- ‘Once upon a time in San Francisco, a group of exotic dancers became so fed up with their outrageous working conditions that they did the unthinkable: they unionised.’
- ‘She plays an exotic dancer who does her topless shimmying while holding a big boa constrictor.’
- ‘I have actually become more attracted to exotic dancers than any other type of girls.’
- ‘One of our visitors, a labor historian, said, ‘I never knew there was a Web site for the union representing exotic dancers!’’
- ‘According to this story, Immigration officers are having to pore through naked pictures of hundreds of exotic dancers to keep impostors out of Canada.’
- ‘A woman who works as an exotic dancer reportedly told police that she and another dancer were hired to perform at a private party in a home near the college campus.’
- ‘The ambience at New Year's Eve, complete with singers, exotic dancers, fabulous food and fireworks was one of the best I've experienced.’
- ‘MCs, breakdancers, glamour models and exotic dancers will also be on hand to spice up the night even further.’
- ‘The exotic dancer was shot for spying in World War I, although her guilt was never proven.’
- ‘The exotic dancers of the troupe performed to popular numbers and their show turned out to be spectacular.’
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.