Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An agency that makes the necessary arrangements for travelers, especially the booking of airline tickets and hotel rooms.
- ‘Our boutique travel agency tokes you on vacations that match your psychological profile.’
- ‘Never fear, there's a travel agency that's just waiting to give you the hottest holiday of your life.’
- ‘However, it isn't valid if the tickets are booked privately and not through a travel agency.’
- ‘We made arrangements with a local travel agency to put together a package for the three of us - Frank, Charlie and myself.’
- ‘Nearly half of the travel agency's clients are corporate customers.’
- ‘Also, the tour operator or travel agency is obliged to have certain insurances, like medical insurance.’
- ‘To run a travel agency is permissible provided the agency is not directly involved in promoting haram activities.’
- ‘His travel agency gets customers for a forty-day tour of India and Sri Lanka.’
- ‘We buzzed the travel bureau, but no one was going west that night.’
- ‘Usually the travel agency will arrange deals with one or two shops in each tourist city.’
- ‘In today's travel jungle, the unhappy customer is the lion a travel agency should most fear.’
- ‘His wife overheard him talking with a travel agency and real-estate company.’
- ‘To serve residents in the south of the country, it has cooperated with a travel agency to open the charter service.’
- ‘At the travel bureau, they get an offer to drive a limousine to Chicago.’
- ‘Work out a swap deal with your local travel agency in exchange for promoting it in your advertising.’
- ‘Initially it was a corporate travel agency offering an online system to individual companies.’
- ‘He denied he benefited financially from the travel agency.’
- ‘At another, a travel agency has a bench with the world map and tourism related artwork on it.’
- ‘The Taiwanese travel agency which handled the tour groups did not buy any insurance.’
- ‘The place is decorated like a travel agency you wouldn't trust.’
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.