Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
(of a person) light-hearted and lively.‘he was known as a fun-loving, easy-going family man’
cheerful, happy, cheery, good-humoured, jovial, merry, sunny, bright, joyful, light-hearted, in high spirits, in good spirits, sparkling, bubbly, exuberant, effervescent, ebullient, breezy, airy, lively, vivacious, full of life, sprightly, jauntyView synonyms
- ‘He's a fun-loving goofy man - a good guy, but he does not live in the real world at all.’
- ‘She and Bailey love Mother very deeply: she is beautiful, fun-loving, and she loves them.’
- ‘As a fun-loving lad, I didn't pay much attention to the fact that my outgoings exceeded my income by some considerable margin.’
- ‘The company's fun-loving facade has been torn open.’
- ‘Many bikers are fun-loving jokers.’
- ‘Like the brothers, Jordan's Furniture is unconventional, fun-loving, and ever changing.’
- ‘Suzi Spender is a fun-loving girl about town.’
- ‘During the film, he evolves into a generous, supportive, fun-loving father figure.’
- ‘He's still a fun-loving, gregarious guy and that spirit infused his concert performance.’
- ‘A group of fun-loving Land Rover owners are gathered for an off-roading experience.’
- ‘Their child is trusting and adores his fun-loving father.’
- ‘There have been worse films this year, but none has been marketed as this fun-loving and upbeat.’
- ‘I remember him as a fun-loving young man, ambitious and eager to grin back at the world.’
- ‘He is a fun-loving man who still has a great lust for life.’
- ‘Here father and son emerge as a delightful partnership, their relationship one of mutual consideration, affection and much good humor, both parties at once serious and fun-loving.’
- ‘They're just a bunch of fun-loving guys who are there to play some of their favorite songs; that is, they're up there to be a cover band.’
- ‘The Irish are known for their fun-loving culture.’
- ‘She lives an idle hedonistic life, surrounded by fun-loving friends, velvet cushions and a pet pig.’
- ‘Isabella was fun-loving, cheerful, wilful, ill-educated and plump.’
- ‘The Lao are a fun-loving people.’
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.