Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Glasses tinted to protect the eyes from sunlight or glare.
dark glassesView synonyms
- ‘Yet he made each as distinctively his own as his trademark sunglasses and razor-sharp suits.’
- ‘Prizes also include sunglasses, clothes and electronic gear.’
- ‘Glasses or sunglasses are necessary while you are learning to cast the fishing line.’
- ‘I became a virtual hermit, only venturing outside to go the supermarket, and even then I'd wear a hat and sunglasses.’
- ‘In close-up, a woman (the artist) appears, costumed in headscarf, lipstick and sunglasses.’
- ‘Even at 9.15 am the sun was hot enough to make Islington's Upper Street seem eerily Mediterranean - all pavement cafes, lattes and sunglasses.’
- ‘They wear sunglasses and white clothes; they hold glasses of wine.’
- ‘Sylvia went into a mod boutique and nicked two pairs of huge white plastic sunglasses with blue lenses.’
- ‘The book I ended up getting had on the cover a close-up photograph of a girl wearing big sunglasses and a scarf around her neck.’
- ‘Please put on your sunglasses to avoid the glare.’
- ‘He comes across as a burly, brusque man with a penchant for cowboy hats and sunglasses.’
- ‘Her foppish companion, along for the ride, seems both amused and distant in sunglasses, scarf and blazer, chin resting on his hand.’
- ‘We are wearing sunglasses, and sneakers or sunglasses and high heels, or even, sunglasses and flip flops.’
- ‘Style saturates this show, which seems to revolve around sunglasses, gore, and heavy rap music.’
- ‘He shows me a picture of a man sporting only a luxuriant moustache, wraparound sunglasses and a pair of underpants.’
- ‘Should everyone have to wear reflective sunglasses?’
- ‘Wear clothes made of cotton or natural fibres, protect the face and neck with a wide-brimmed hat and wear sunglasses.’
- ‘He's wearing white chinos, a blue short-sleeved shirt and sunglasses.’
- ‘He occasionally forgets a name, he loses his train of thought when there are distractions, and he has walked away from six pairs of expensive sunglasses.’
- ‘I wasn't hurt, but he shattered a brand new pair of $700 prescription sunglasses I had just purchased.’
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.