Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Human beings considered collectively (used as a neutral alternative to “mankind”)‘the origin of humankind’
the human race, the human species, humanity, mankind, man, people, mortalshomo sapiensView synonyms
- ‘Outer space is a common heritage of all humankind to be shared and appreciated with awe.’
- ‘The seabed is explicitly called the common heritage of humankind and cannot be claimed by any one country.’
- ‘It should have made us all proud to be of such brotherhood of humankind.’
- ‘How can humankind's darkest hour be conveyed by a medium fundamentally committed to entertainment?’
- ‘Such pursuit is an inherent part of living in a fallen world that is subject to the sins of humankind.’
- ‘That, alone, raises the most terrifying prospects for the future of humankind.’
- ‘If this is true, it is a testament to the fact that advances in technology do not always represent progress for humankind.’
- ‘Today, humankind has the science and technology to destroy itself or to provide prosperity to all.’
- ‘In its seeming ambiguity yet divine reality it remains free of the influence of humankind and our lusts.’
- ‘Though leavened with humour, the play is a dispassionate survey of humankind's folly.’
- ‘Trees with unsafe limbs can be pruned or pollarded at the correct time of year to extend their life and keep their benefit for humankind.’
- ‘The blood and tears of this past week are a reminder, terror is as old as humankind.’
- ‘They are the enemies of democracy and the enemies of all humankind.’
- ‘That is not to say that with effort and discipline humankind cannot manage some amazing achievements of thought.’
- ‘These finely-tuned killing machines have fascinated humankind for centuries.’
- ‘Conscience and science must go hand in hand to prevent the destruction of humankind.’
- ‘Obviously I'm a mild mannered man with an unending love for humankind, and I only ever see the best in people.’
- ‘Neanderthal man bore enough similarities to modern man to have once been thought to be the species humankind evolved from.’
- ‘Some people have done so much for humankind that their names write history.’
- ‘Yet knowledgeable economists agree that these restrictions are bad for humankind.’
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.