Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Arousing curiosity or interest; holding or catching the attention.‘an interesting debate’‘it will be very interesting to see what they come up with’
absorbing, engrossing, fascinating, riveting, gripping, compelling, compulsive, spellbinding, captivating, engaging, enthralling, entrancing, beguilingappealing, attractive, amusing, entertaining, stimulating, thought-provoking, diverting, exciting, intriguing, action-packedunputdownableView synonyms
- ‘He's a pretty interesting guy, if only he had the social skills to make that obvious.’
- ‘It makes it a lot more interesting as runs come fast and everything seems more exciting.’
- ‘The pictures were of an amusing as well as of a highly interesting and educational nature.’
- ‘The guide has also got some very interesting other facts on commonly muddled words.’
- ‘My husband said an interesting thing about his thoughts while being carried along.’
- ‘There surely must be an interesting use for this, once my mundane chores are over.’
- ‘It will, though, be interesting to see what kind of squad Sven picks to play the Danes.’
- ‘What is interesting to me is that this style of language was pretty universal only a few years ago.’
- ‘People are very nice to you and you get a chance to live a very interesting and exciting life.’
- ‘The play is particularly interesting for the light it throws on London life of the time.’
- ‘One of the more interesting Olympic events from Athens looks likely to be the Shot Put.’
- ‘The downside of this is that it makes the parts with the action not as interesting.’
- ‘The even more interesting statistic though can be seen in the results so far this season.’
- ‘We are trying to set up a programme which will be interesting and exciting for them.’
- ‘In the absence of other interesting properties, that may well be all we care about.’
- ‘This is an interesting volume full of ideas, but only part of the research agenda is here.’
- ‘We have managed to use all of the box this week and make some pretty interesting meals.’
- ‘If you want to listen to an entertaining, hopeful and interesting album this is for you.’
- ‘He does give some practical advice on how to spot a liar though which might prove interesting.’
- ‘I am sure it will be a very interesting event and I plan to see at least a few games live.’
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.