Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A journalist writing for a newspaper on special events or a special area of interest.
reporter, journalist, columnist, writer, contributor, newspaperman, newspaperwoman, newsman, newswoman, commentator, chroniclerView synonyms
- ‘There are few women reporters and special correspondents.’
- ‘Various special correspondents, toxicologists and commercial risk consultants were wheeled out to discuss the dangers posed by such a device.’
- ‘As late as 1846, only Baltimore and Washington, D.C., papers assigned special correspondents to cover Congress.’
- ‘In 1867 Stanley became special correspondent for the New York Herald.’
- ‘It is a good thing that Swiss special correspondents have dared to travel to the country.’
- ‘He's a special correspondent for ‘Vanity Fair.’’
- ‘He's the special correspondent for ‘Vanity Fair’.’
- ‘Now, Dominick Dunne is a journalist, a special correspondent for ‘Vanity Fair,’ but is also an outspoken victims rights advocate.’
- ‘She's special correspondent for ‘Talk’ magazine.’
- ‘From 1908 he was reporter, special correspondent, and leader-writer on the Sydney Morning Herald.’
- ‘We're talking Hollywood tonight with somebody who knows it so well, Dominick Dunne, special correspondent for ‘Vanity Fair’ magazine.’
- ‘Onlookers from both sides crowded round, including all three special correspondents.’
- ‘New programmes were planned, including a puppet show called ‘It's a Small World ’, the special correspondent revealed.’
- ‘She's also special correspondent for CBS news.’
- ‘Today, virtually no newspaper and no television network has such a special correspondent.’
- ‘As CNN's special correspondent in, he became a household name in the US.’
- ‘Hansraj Vohra, worked as a special correspondent of The Statesman, The Times of India and the Deccan Herald in that order.’
- ‘He's a special correspondent for ‘Vanity Fair,’ best - selling author.’
- ‘He is a special correspondent for the Pakistani publication Journal.’
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.