Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A strip of deep-fried potato skin, served as an appetizer.
- ‘Try the combo plate with fried jalapeño cheese, ‘dynabites’, potato skins and onion rings, served with sweet garlic sauce.’
- ‘The main room offers gourmet appetizers like caviar potato skins, Brie and mango quesadillas, goat cheese pizza, tuna steak tournedos, and fresh sushi rolls.’
- ‘It begins with 12 starters from 80 baht for a chicken noodle soup through to 340 baht for a jumbo combo, made up of spring rolls, chicken wings, onion rings, potato skins and Tupelo chicken.’
- ‘One trick is to remove the flesh of the cooked potato and mash it with a little butter, olive oil or natural yoghurt and lots of freshly ground black pepper and then spoon the mash back into the potato skin.’
- ‘They will be sampling such delicacies as fresh oysters, organic smoked salmon, seafood gratin, fresh salmon, seafood chowder and potato skins stuffed with crabmeat.’
- ‘The menu begins with appetizers including loaded potato skins, nachos, voodoo wings, onion rings and a deep fried seafood number on fries with chilli and garlic mayonnaise.’
- ‘There is also the tantalising prospect of stuffed potato skins, filled with a stuffing of your choice.’
- ‘The presence of these items came to guarantee that the menu would have giant stuffed potato skins.’
- ‘They were tired of ruffians trying to loot the place for finger-licking baked potato skins.’
- ‘What is that, like ground beef or maybe potato skins or something?’
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.