Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Money received at the beginning of the period of a contract, or money spent in advance of a business operation before income can be obtained.‘sought investors willing to put up front money to stage the Broadway musical’
- ‘The total fees are typically up front moneys paid by the borrower to the Lender or Mortgage Broker or both.’
- ‘Unfortunately, the ad will turn out to be a front money scam in which the operator hopes to bilk the victim out of a ‘loan origination fee’ for a loan that never materialises.’
- ‘Records shall be kept regarding the expenditure of the funds of any principal or front money investors when such funds are to be reimbursed out of the proceeds of the offering or credited as investment units.’
- ‘It's to give them some up front money to make sure they can do the things they need to do.’
- ‘She may be getting front money from another union for the election.’
- ‘The construction loan will have a set limit that you can borrow (based on your qualifying ratios: see Step 5), which will determine the expense of your construction project in addition to the up front money that you will invest in the construction.’
- ‘They may take out a home equity line of credit to pay the up front money or a percentage of the estimated construction cost.’
- ‘No up front moneys are required and the price is set in our price list page.’
- ‘Typically there is no up front money in Conventional and FHA renovation programs.’
- ‘The lessee/optionee ought to get full credit for the front money plus any rent paid above and beyond the fair-market rent value.’
- ‘Charter members are those members who donated the up front moneys to establish this organization.’
- ‘Businesses seeking loans outside of normal channels are often victims of either a straight advance fee loan scam involving up front money or possibly the slightly more complex prime bank scheme.’
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.