Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Espresso with a dash of frothy steamed milk.
- ‘Before then - when the economy was recessed - it would seem absurd to spend $4.00 on a caramel macchiato.’
- ‘My new daily routine: sitting in Benugo, Berwick St, Soho, before work, getting half an hour of wifi free if you spend more than £2 (which is easily done with a macchiato and a muffin).’
- ‘There's a cortadito - a Cuban coffee with a dollop of milk, essentially a sweet macchiato.’
- ‘Proudly home to kitschy 1970s furniture and vintage wall hangings depicting Neil Armstrong, JFK and dogs playing poker, the independent coffeehouse Soma serves up lattes, mochas, macchiatos and regular cups of joe.’
- ‘In one cafe I had one of the best macchiatos I'd ever had.’
- ‘He places the finished drink, a macchiato, on the counter.’
- ‘At 11 the following morning Kotu and I meet over a macchiato at the $45-a-night, government-run Wade Shabelle Hotel in Addis, where the national team are staying.’
- ‘Available beverages include hot coffee, espresso, milk coffee; macchiato, cafe au lait, mochachino, and mocha, as well as ice tea, ice tea with lemon, ice tea Thai style and healthy fruit juices.’
- ‘The barrista had seen me through the door and told her that I probably wanted a macchiato.’
- ‘No cappuccinos, no macchiatos, not even a simple cup of French roast.’
- ‘A double macchiato and a club sandwich, not toasted, please.’
- ‘A list of beverage choices includes cappuccino, mocha, espresso macchiato and frothy dark chocolate, perhaps with mint.’
- ‘Right now I'm in an internet caff in Pisa, drinking macchiato.’
- ‘Your macchiato or cappuccino will always taste the same at La Dolce Vita's low-key second floor lounge or lush rooftop.’
- ‘We know a mocha from a macchiato, a regular light from a regular skinny, and a Costa Rican from a Sumatra Lingtong.’
- ‘First over the counter is the macchiato, followed in close succession by the latte, the misto and the mocha coconut frappuccino.’
- ‘As I have no time to date, let's meet and break up over macchiatos.’
- ‘These boys like their macchiato on the strong side.’
- ‘Adam made a dramatic sigh and took a sip of his macchiato.’
- ‘A macchiato is supposed to be short - and the shorter the better.’
1970s: from Italian (caffè) macchiato, literally stained, marked (coffee) from macchiare stain, mark.
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.