Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A land or place full of wonderful things.‘London was a wonderland of historical sites, museums, theaters, shops, and entertainment’
- ‘Overlooking Traverse Bay from the western shore of Old Mission Peninsula, the eight-acre site is a wooded wonderland.’
- ‘Following launch, early on we would receive interesting e-mails via the Web site about spectacular projects in Hawaii or Florida or other waterfront wonderlands.’
- ‘These two world heritage sites are visual wonderlands for the traveler looking for something more sensitive and aesthetically rewarding than the shopping malls of Hong Kong and Singapore.’
- ‘During the 1950s a new generation of land speculators sought to create a recreational wonderland at Salton Sea for wandering Los Angelenos and Vegas Rat Packers.’
- ‘Here it was a complete wonderland full of white ice that covered the earth as far as the Eastern Mountains.’
- ‘The park is a marine wonderland with many superb diving sites and wonderful snorkeling.’
- ‘Technology had made some places rich powerful wonderlands full of wealth, while in other places the people had so little that they sometimes starved to death.’
- ‘She has several vintage mirrored tables in her home, adorned with cut-glass vases full of blossoms, which create ‘a wonderland of colour, glass and light’.’
- ‘Three dancers representing twilight, darkness and full - moon create a wonderland of charm.’
- ‘Before long, they were strolling beneath silver moonlight in one of the most spectacular horticultural wonderlands in all Viridia.’
- ‘Like Alice through the looking glass, the Russians have entered a French version of wonderland, full of bounty.’
- ‘It was late evening when we left Wonderland for a third wonderland: the Gold Souk.’
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.