Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An endorsement on a passport indicating that the holder is allowed to enter, leave, or stay for a specified period of time in a country:‘a tourist visa’‘the Home Office has extended her visa’‘an exit visa’[as modifier] ‘US visa restrictions’
- ‘He said he has only worked in Europe with business visas, which allow stays of 90 days.’
- ‘The passports were replaced with clean documents, and the men applied for visas to enter the US.’
- ‘The visas allow people to work for any employer in Ireland, for a maximum of two years.’
- ‘Students were issued with student visas, which allowed them to work part time for up to 20 hours a week.’
- ‘Changes to the working visa regulations have allowed Moorby to finally get his man.’
- ‘The visas could allow the bearer to travel freely within the European Union.’
- ‘I would like to think they are currently New Zealand citizens or holders of permanent residence visas.’
- ‘How had he been able to travel to Australia in May on a tourist visa, using his own name and passport?’
- ‘The Commonwealth legislates on who does or does not get a visa to enter Australia.’
- ‘British passport holders don't require visas if staying less than 60 days.’
- ‘Dumai is a port where citizens from most countries can enter Indonesia without a visa.’
- ‘The new office is aimed at helping foreign patients with their visas whilst staying the hospital.’
- ‘I now have a restricted visa which allows me work in certain limited areas.’
- ‘They will be eligible to stay in Thailand as short stay business operators rather than be issued tourist visas.’
- ‘Their trip was blocked even though they had all the necessary permits, visas and plane tickets.’
- ‘A number of freelance journalists are understood to be planning to enter the country on tourist visas.’
- ‘This rule, by the way, does not apply to routine tourist and non immigrant visa holders.’
- ‘Two years after his release, he was granted a tourist visa and fled to Germany.’
- ‘He had a British passport and did not need a visa to enter Canada, he said.’
- ‘The agency said the visas allowed them to work for a company in Houston, not in San Antonio.’
Mid 19th century: via French from Latin visa, past participle (neuter plural) of videre to see.
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.