Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
The chief editorial or article in a newspaper.
- ‘There was a leading article in a newspaper some time ago describing the plight of many Irish people who went to work in Britain in the fifties.’
- ‘Newspaper leading articles stressed the dangers of the insanitary conditions in the city.’
- ‘In a leading article the Scotsman implored him to leave the country.’
- ‘We stand by our leading article.’
- ‘Even the newspaper I worked for joined in the condemnation of the Social Services and wrote a leading article which demanded that the children be returned to their parents immediately.’
- ‘In your leading article of June 18 you say that the decision we take as a nation in relation to the next General Election ‘will dictate our political, European and world stance for years to come’.’
- ‘It is puzzling that directly following a weekend that saw a magnificent achievement by a young local girl at the World Athletics Championships you chose not to salute and trumpet that in your leading article on the front page.’
- ‘Where are the leading articles or news reports highlighting the insidious efforts of big business to obstruct the rational policies on energy, transport, food production and trade that we need so urgently?’
- ‘I commend your leading article about the Green Belt around York and the need for it to be preserved.’
- ‘Ultimately, this affects not only the content of leading articles but the way stories are angled and, by extension, those front-page headlines which sum up the paper's increasingly critical attitude towards Labour.’
- ‘Ask why unnamed government sources are continually allowed to plant unsubstantiated information in leading articles.’
- ‘Our leading article in the same edition condemned the supermarket proposal and suggested that such a proposition would be better suited to a redeveloped Myrtle Walk.’
- ‘In 1901 a leading article in the London Times reflected on the growing popularity of the motor-car.’
- ‘According to a leading article in one newspaper this week, the next fad could be ‘slow-baking, hand-kneading the old-fashioned way’.’
- ‘All the sports journalists are on strike and the editor has had to write the leading article on the back page.’
- ‘Just two newspapers carried leading articles about the figures.’
- ‘But our leading article printed last Friday gave him ‘bottom marks’ for keeping the money he had saved through the system.’
- ‘I would like to take issue with one small, but misleading, sentence in your leading article on the pastoral reorganisation of the churches in York.’
- ‘In an unusually strident leading article, the newspaper said: ‘Civil liberties are eroding, and there is no evidence that the reason is anything more profound than fear and frustration.’’
- ‘However, in your leading article for Monday, April 28, you deplored, quite rightly, the high level of street violence in Bolton.’
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.