Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A covered or enclosed area, especially one with commercial establishments for shopping, dining, etc.
shopping precinct, shopping complex, mall, shopping mall, arcade, shopping arcade, parade, shopping paradeView synonyms
- ‘To be known as All Saints West, it will provide a new home for the university's law faculty, as well as lecture theatres, conference facilities and a galleria with exhibition spaces accessible to all departments and the general public.’
- ‘A glass roof links the hitherto separate building with the main volumes to form a luminous entrance galleria.’
- ‘The villa galleria was baroquely ostentatious and many of the artworks just clutter-glitter.’
- ‘The two-story meeting house creates an east-west galleria with repetitive glulam Douglas fir frames.’
- ‘When Morn says, ‘Blink break,’ I make blurry eye contact with Jason, who smiles at me, I think, before walking into the bustling galleria.’
- ‘Reopened after a complete restoration last year, it now houses a gourmet galleria that sells some of Northern California's best foods.’
- ‘True, we don't have the benefit of a completed building to judge from; only the long, low gallerias and their offshoots - a changing exhibition gallery and the museum store - are open as of today.’
- ‘There's going to be drum 'n' bass in the lounge, hip hop and MCs in the galleria.’
- ‘I made a little sketch of the sign at the Java City galleria, came home, and started to work.’
- ‘Many of the older houses along the coast have elaborate glassed-in balconies or gallerias, La Coruña is famous for them.’
- ‘Toplit, the galleria is fundamentally part of the mall with its roof taken off and built up with layers of university to form a much more noble space than the drearily functional and rather dark volume there before.’
- ‘A system of bridges links a galleria to the office tower, as part of a complex weaving of vertical and horizontal circulation.’
- ‘Instead of lulling at the galleria or taking in Lakers games, Ashley Peterson spends her free time spreading compassion for the homeless.’
- ‘Big suburban shopping malls once dominated the California landscape and lifestyle so completely that the state Supreme Court threw up its hands and designated the gallerias as the new town squares.’
- ‘You can also visit Santa Monica Place, a tri-level skylit galleria housing 570,000 square feet with 120 shops and eateries.’
- ‘The university takes up three floors, connecting tower, podium and galleria.’
- ‘Not quite a hotel lobby, not quite a plaza, not quite a galleria, the promenade has been a difficult space to perfect.’
- ‘Housed in the posh locales of Windsor Sheraton, the galleria promises not only to cater to the clientele of the hotel, but also holds the potential to attract the regulars to other galleries around town.’
- ‘The design envisages the creation of a new indoor street / galleria which will contain village centre type outlets.’
- ‘Conceived as a manmade forest dappled by sunlight, the galleria's laminated timber structure (a material previously prohibited by Ontario's building code) has a distinctly arboreal quality.’
- ‘Besides, DFS's more than 150 duty-free shops in airports and center-city ‘gallerias’ selling a wide range of brands are not an easy fit for most global retailers.’
- ‘The Winter Garden runs roughly north-south, and is designed as a galleria, connecting two squares.’
- ‘The Italian males gave me appreciative glances in fancy restaurants and gallerias, and comments of ‘bellissima, bellissima!’’
- ‘Along these gallerias, daylit through courtyards and light wells from above, are all the large major institutional, commercial, and industrial activities as well as infrastructure, service, parking, tracks and transportation; activities whose large scale often disrupts the integrity of a traditional urban fabric, but which are necessary to sustain a modern urban economy.’
Italian (see gallery).
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.