One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- ‘Colonel Sanders is ubiquitously American, but today's New Zealander, when asked what ‘KFC’ stands for, will intone ‘Kiwi For Chicken’.’
- ‘The troubling fact is that a successful, ubiquitously published and clearly-credited piece of design can quickly become an artifact to be lusted after by hungry practitioners.’
- ‘The depressing thing was how ubiquitously mediocre things were.’
- ‘Department stores and commercial chains hardly hold the Netherlands in thrall; you don't find many Netherlanders clamouring to spend their Saturday mornings trolley-piloting the ubiquitously cheap and vast Hema emporiums.’
- ‘The new agenda of obligatory social aims, reset by some self-declared avant-garde and not by societies themselves, is similar to the socialist one in the never-changing sense that it is to guarantee ubiquitously correct life.’
- ‘Yet while one conclusion is quoted ubiquitously, the remainder of his remarks remain relatively obscure.’
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