Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Containing as part of the whole being considered.‘languages including Welsh, Cornish, and Breton’‘weapons were recovered from the house, including a shotgun’
which include, which includes, inclusive of, countingView synonyms
- ‘It's impossible to know until we privatise the whole transport system, including roads.’
- ‘He said it was hoped to involve the whole community, including trades people and organisations.’
- ‘This is money that could be better spent on a whole range of services, including health care and education.’
- ‘This is a very exciting proposal for the whole community, including the people of Oakenrod.’
- ‘Vulnerable people with great needs, including dementia, should always be thought of first.’
- ‘Actually my whole family were baptised and confirmed Roman Catholic, including me.’
- ‘We just need to work on the whole package, including the tyres, to make it better.’
- ‘The car had been chased by a number of people, including security guards from a number of shops.’
- ‘Controls are sampled from the whole cohort, including people who become cases.’
- ‘There were people in the house at the time, including a young child, but nobody was injured.’
- ‘He called her from the Whistling Goose pub in Hull where he was drinking with a group of people, including Niall.’
- ‘She got together with neighbours, including Mr Zeller, and a public meeting was organised.’
- ‘These are people who cannot buy their normal requirement of food, including rice.’
- ‘Three other people, including Higginson, deny aiding and abetting corruption.’
- ‘Very soon Cumae spread its power over the whole Phlegraean area, including Naples.’
- ‘There should have been seven of us but I could only count six, including myself.’
- ‘Soon the whole ground was singing it and many people, including me, were in tears.’
- ‘On March 20, he was in a company people carrier with three attendants, including a driver.’
- ‘Its aim would be to keep talented people, including students from the University, in the district.’
- ‘This is meant to be an amenity for the whole city, including teenagers.’
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.