Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Lustful; passionate.‘hot-blooded, pulse-pounding passion’
passionate, impassioned, amorous, amatory, sensual, sexy, ardentView synonyms
- ‘A calendar that will go in many a hot-blooded male's Christmas stocking this year features 18 women from Gardiner Security's head office in Rochdale.’
- ‘I think it's a secret fantasy of a lot of hot-blooded guys out there.’
- ‘The study, the most comprehensive into the love lives of men and women aged between 40 and 80, found that the hot-blooded Brazilians and much of continental Europe still top the world love league.’
- ‘One suspects she'd be happier with a more hot-blooded lover, but where could she find one?’
- ‘I want my politics vibrant, hot-blooded, and contentious.’
- ‘‘The people here are hot-blooded, they express their feelings directly and I'm happy with that,’ he said.’
- ‘According to the curator of the project, combining these images with Latino rhythms makes for a hot-blooded mix.’
- ‘But in reality, there was only one story that any hot-blooded student really seemed to care about this term, and that was the closing of the Bomber and Fed Hall in late January.’
- ‘But the hot-blooded lover would rather spend the evening with one of his numerous paramours.’
- ‘There have been several hot-blooded clashes between Leeds and Arsenal over recent seasons, with Alan Smith central to many of them.’
- ‘Duncan becomes the hot-blooded lover for a change.’
- ‘We are more likely even than the hot-blooded Italians or romantic French to break up someone else's relationship by poaching their lover, claims an international study.’
- ‘His hot-blooded style inspired fierce loyalty in his friends, and also earned him not a few enemies.’
- ‘She did not know whether the baby's father was her vicar husband Ashley or hot-blooded Latin lover Carlos.’
- ‘This production of Bizet's hot-blooded opera is to be sung in French with English surtitles and features a new set by Felix Bessonov based on the city of Seville.’
- ‘Beckham was initially fortunate to escape a booking for a high challenge on Thatcher, but he has still not managed to restrain his hot-blooded temperament.’
- ‘Despite caricatures about hot-blooded Latins and stiff-lipped Brits, we are, when it comes to emotions, all too human under the skin.’
- ‘Angelina evidently has all the attributes hot-blooded males around the world seek in a woman too; so Darwinism was always going to be present in that delivery room.’
- ‘Healthy, fit, tanned, good with their hands - a hot-blooded Viking could come across and pluck me from the office any day.’
- ‘Finns do not top of the list of people known for hot-blooded radicalism.’
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.