Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Not feeling or showing embarrassment.
flagrant, glaring, obvious, undisguised, unconcealed, overt, open, transparent, patent, evident, manifest, palpable, unmistakableView synonyms
- ‘And we are all, clearly, going through a profoundly unsexy moment, which we are, paradoxically, unembarrassed about vocalising.’
- ‘It wasn't within my power to have John unembarrassed too.’
- ‘Never before had I felt so unembarrassed when I was singing into a microphone in front of a restaurant full of people I didn't know.’
- ‘Shane was standing in the hall, apparently unembarrassed by the obvious scrutiny of her mother.’
- ‘And they are ferociously unembarrassed about taking their clothes off: most German spa baths are full of elderly nudes.’
- ‘I dashed after her and caught up with her outside where she stood unabashed and unembarrassed staring around her.’
- ‘I think straight directors think only ugly guys are funny or will merit the unembarrassed attention of other straight men.’
- ‘Maybe some things are best left unsaid, but I am leaning to the view that parents should be accurate, clear and unembarrassed about the matter.’
- ‘America in the 30s boasted an active and unembarrassed left.’
- ‘We glided across the floor, unembarrassed and unfazed.’
- ‘When she caught him, she simply smiled up at him, unabashed by his staring and unembarrassed.’
- ‘Finally, I ran around the counter and pulled Dominic off with two hands, leading him back to the customer side, where he seemed unembarrassed by his conduct.’
- ‘But Stephen King is unembarrassed, he goes right at these things.’
- ‘You are living your life, you are unembarrassed to talk to new people, you are not ashamed of your worthlessness.’
- ‘That is still something worth fighting for and I am unembarrassed by saying it.’
- ‘Gabby rolled her eyes up, unembarrassed and continuing to hold her compact.’
- ‘They take a genuine and completely unembarrassed pride in it, and there's absolutely nothing wrong with that.’
- ‘The next I hear, she has been spotted dining alone, unembarrassed, in an unfussy brasserie I had suggested.’
- ‘And they're confident and unembarrassed enough to do it, not just in public but on stage in front of a paying audience.’
- ‘It appears entirely unembarrassed by the revelation that its rules are so ineffective that only one motorist in ten follows them.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
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The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.