Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A magazine published electronically on the Internet.
- ‘She also publishes an independent webzine, The Philosophical Mother, where she often comments on motherhood and pop culture.’
- ‘Howard, you're one of the main editors of a daily webzine dedicated to the nanotech industry and then you do a nano blog besides.’
- ‘National Review and its webzine have also published important stories on this subject.’
- ‘This bill, by contrast, explicitly excludes all blogs, online news sites, and webzines from journalistic protections, unless they are affiliated with a traditional media outlet.’
- ‘There is no reason why those who are interested in expanding the influence of these ideas cannot create their own message boards, mailing lists, webzines, etc.’
- ‘I guess the term webzine is much broader then I thought.’
- ‘Since Digital Web is a webzine for designers, I am assuming that most of you reading this article are not programmers.’
- ‘Actually, the poster business is almost as lucrative as the advertising we get for the webzine.’
- ‘Todd Seavey edits HealthFactsAndFears.com, a webzine published by the American Council on Science and Health.’
- ‘She has been putting together a new webzine - this time focused on food - and she asked if I might like to contribute.’
- ‘I think someone should write an article for the webzine on this subject.’
- ‘I have developed more appreciation for how hard it is to publish a webzine.’
- ‘Web content may never pay off, and everything good may eventually crumble, leaving nothing behind but pornography and pathetic volunteer webzines.’
- ‘Your webzine is the best I've looked at for a while.’
- ‘It will discontinue in its paper format, and will continue as a webzine only.’
- ‘In fact, it's almost enough to inspire one to start a webzine of one's own.’
- ‘Talk radio, webzines, list servers, message boards and now blog sites have one thing in common.’
- ‘A while back, we did an email interview with Brian Orme which was originally intended for a popular online webzine (no names mentioned).’
- ‘I started publishing a monthly webzine in October, called Foreign Accent.’
- ‘Started as a webzine, it has progressively evolved to include an online record label, which now counts just under ten releases.’
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.