Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
1The action of coming to live permanently in a foreign country.‘patterns of immigration from the Indian sub-continent to Britain’
- ‘I assume all residents will have read the new immigration rules re: long-term residence.’
- ‘To make the nation safer, policymakers also need to overhaul immigration rules and enforcement.’
- ‘They cannot get it for most immigration matters, excluding those concerning refugees.’
- ‘They have agreed to develop a common immigration policy at EU level.’
- ‘The goals in immigration policies are achieved by granting or denying visas.’
- ‘So, there already is a way for legal immigration into this country.’
- ‘But civil rights groups and immigration lawyers point out 18 months is a conservative estimate.’
- ‘What's needed, advocates say, are stories of successful Americans who wouldn't be here were it not for family-based immigration.’
- ‘For months on this program, we have reported extensively on the problem of massive illegal immigration into this country.’
- ‘The second great problem in immigration and illegal trafficking in people.’
- ‘We'll have two opposing views on immigration policy reform.’
- ‘The screening of this film will be followed by a discussion on illegal immigration.’
- ‘New Orleans became a center of Croatian immigration in the early nineteenth century.’
- ‘I think we need to encourage legal immigration.’
- ‘Large-scale Chinese immigration to the Malay peninsula began in the middle of the 19th century.’
- ‘This is also the generation who suffered most at the brutal application of immigration laws.’
- ‘Decades of massive immigration had combined with corrupt government and the raw capitalism of the era to create horrific slums.’
- ‘There can be no doubt that mass immigration has reduced costs for employers drastically.’
- ‘Yet hundreds, says the advocacy group, have been deported on minor immigration matters.’
- ‘Now, it is urgently helping members obtain immigration documents.’
- 1.1 The place at an airport or country's border where government officials check the documents of people entering that country.
- ‘Not their problem, as they swanned through immigration off to a few days by the hotel pool.’
- ‘Admittedly it took a little while at immigration but that was just checking passports.’
- ‘Even giving your fingerprints now in immigration at the airport gives you an uncomfortable feeling.’
- ‘I tried to plead with immigration to see if we could come to an understanding.’
- ‘Late that night we cleared immigration and added an observer to the crew.’
- ‘Once through immigration at the airport, she disappeared.’
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.