Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Give fresh vitality, enthusiasm, or impetus to.‘new reconstruction projects will re-energize the flagging economy’
- ‘Hopefully the team building activity after lunch will re-energize me.’
- ‘For Avon, multilevel selling has helped reenergize a flagging U.S. sales force.’
- ‘Yet I do believe these occasions present a great opportunity to reenergize the movement.’
- ‘This month of December has totally re-energized me to start 2010 in the best mindset possible.’
- ‘It was discovered, however, that the physical body could be re-energized.’
- ‘Louisiana perioperative nurses redoubled their efforts by reenergizing their members.’
- ‘No, we don't need time to recover or reenergize.’
- ‘The vote reenergized a grass-roots organization called Canton Pride, which urged passage of the override.’
- ‘The Japanese electronics industry is reaching the limit of functional design and sees the environment as the key to re-energising its economic performance.’
- ‘In its policy review this autumn, the Labour party needs to make some imaginative leaps to re-energise its programme.’
- ‘E-mail alerts and text messages will be sent in the coming days to re-energize supporters.’
- ‘Include breaks in your day, which will allow you to re-energize yourself.’
- ‘New Urban communities provide designed public realms whose purpose is to re-energize public discourse.’
- ‘Many readers will turn there first to see Clinton wallow in his guilt only to then become re-energised by his battles with his conservative opponents.’
- ‘It would really, I think, reenergize a lot of conservatives.’
- ‘The product fits in to the need to reenergize sales.’
- ‘The experience has, among other things, re-energized an old belief of mine.’
- ‘The bailout money was supposed to be used to jump-start the economy by re-energizing lending.’
- ‘He will announce a major American diplomatic campaign to re-energise the UN Security Council on the Iraq issue.’
- ‘You can re-energise tired sections of the garden simply by installing a lovely pot, or grouping of pots, in them.’
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.