Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Having or showing large, numerous, or prominent teeth.‘a toothy smile’
- ‘She expected another sharp reprimanding but was instead given a wide toothy smile.’
- ‘Now you know what powers the brain behind the high-dome forehead, the specs and that toothy smile.’
- ‘Approaching the desk, he took off his hat and placed it on the counter, looking down at the girl with a toothy smile.’
- ‘He greeted me with a toothy smile, wearing ripped jeans and a tattered t-shirt.’
- ‘I flashed her a sarcastic toothy smile, to which she responded by burying her face in her bag.’
- ‘As she bounced out of her limo on to the pavement she stopped momentarily to flash that familiar all-American toothy smile.’
- ‘Smiling a toothy grin, he put his hands to his temples, his index fingers extended, and reared his head.’
- ‘She brightened up as I said those words and smiled one of her toothy grins.’
- ‘A small toothy smile erupted above a missing chin, and I noticed for the first time that the man had braces.’
- ‘A sophisticated sway and toothy smile are the last skills Gracie wants to practice.’
- ‘Then he smiles with that toothy, raunchy grin and starts talking about all those gay fans.’
- ‘A tall gangly fellow with a toothy smile and awkward social skills, he wrote murder mysteries for a hobby.’
- ‘Then she shrugs and smiles in her toothy way, as if to say - oh well, ain't nothing but the truth.’
- ‘The actor then flashed a toothy smile to reveal his uneven chompers.’
- ‘Jerry swung the front door open, a big toothy smile spread across his face.’
- ‘He is a tall man with silver hair and a toothy smile that veers toward the sardonic.’
- ‘His smile widened into a toothy grin and he squeezed my hand comfortingly.’
- ‘As I walk towards her, her saucy red lips light up in a huge toothy smile.’
- ‘With his toothy salesman smile and slicked back hair, I disliked him immediately.’
- ‘Her toothy smile can be seen to the back row of the cavernous Concert Hall.’
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.