Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Modern popular culture transmitted via mass media and aimed particularly at younger people.
- ‘I mention this only to indicate I still have one toe clinging to current pop culture.’
- ‘Call me low-rent, but I've got a thing for pop culture and those who study it.’
- ‘Instead, pop culture, European legends and dramatic arts are clearly traceable.’
- ‘I am in the latter camp - I love lowbrow pop culture, the seamier and seedier the better.’
- ‘Here's an interesting piece looking at the psychology of one of pop culture's greatest icons.’
- ‘The popularity of Korean pop culture, appropriately enough, is soaring in East Asia.’
- ‘It's a lively locus of geekery, pop culture and technology activism.’
- ‘Or maybe it is simply to display your talent for cheap cynicism and catchy pop culture low talk?’
- ‘I suppose news is part of our pop culture in that it's generally news that makes the culture.’
- ‘The beginning of January can be a tenuous time for those of us who habitually follow pop culture.’
- ‘As wonderfully absurd an image as you could wish of recent Kiwi incursions into the wider pop culture world.’
- ‘My housemate was never more right than when it comes to my tastes in pop culture.’
- ‘The wild images of two new New Zealand novels are influenced by the giddy spirit of American pop culture.’
- ‘As far as I can see, American pop culture only ever has room for one joke about the French.’
- ‘The series also does a fine job of juggling references to pop culture and high culture.’
- ‘In pop culture practice is this emphasis on personal and subjectively intuited spirituality new?’
- ‘If the current pop culture barometer is any indication, I may be one of the coolest people alive today.’
- ‘I'm curious to know what others think about the current pop culture depiction of human machines.’
- ‘The subjects of his art are pop culture, not the fleshy Renaissance portraits of his predecessors.’
- ‘Its got pop culture and a cheeky little thesis without being too serious.’
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.