Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A kind of sausage made of oatmeal and suet.
- ‘I don't really like haggis, although I like Scottish black and white pudding - we bring that back from Scotland when we go over.’
- ‘There is a good market for the many shops in America that sell such Irish favorites as rashers, bangers, black and white pudding, and soda bread.’
- ‘Everywhere seems big on cooked breakfasts and these were hearty affairs although I couldn't bring myself to try the local equivalent of white pudding.’
- ‘In England, chopped chitterlings were used in the 16th century in a kind of white pudding; and a chitterling pie was known in England in the 18th century.’
- ‘‘Mars Bars, king-size pizzas, steak-and-kidney pies, white pudding, black pudding, practically any part of a chicken, bananas, ice-cream and, of course, haggis,’ she said with a lick of her lips.’
- ‘The first thing that springs to mind is of course the Ulster Fry, a famous dish usually comprising bacon, sausages, eggs, black or white pudding, soda bread and potato bread, all good local produce.’
- ‘Breakfast should consist of sausages, rashers, eggs (fried, runny yolk), fried bread, black and white pudding, tomato, mushrooms, baked beans and toast.’
- ‘The Irish can rustle up a proper breakfast though, 2-3,000 calories mostly made up from high cholesterol meaty goodness, salty bacon, black pudding, white pudding, sausages, fried bread.’
- ‘Butchers from all parts of Ireland entered fresh samples of their traditional, or speciality, sausages, black or white pudding or drisheen.’
- ‘She joined Prol and myself and we had a leisurely Irish Fry: sausages, bacon, tomatoes, egg, black pudding and (I've never seen this anywhere outside of Ireland) white pudding.’
- ‘Stuff the chicken with the white pudding and close up.’
- ‘In the dining room, Richard is already tucking in to a plate of black and white pudding, having already dispatched a bowl of porridge oats.’
- ‘I set off an a wild goose chase for corned beef and white pudding, but having no luck, I returned to the hotel for a late lunch.’
- ‘Bosco's Butchers won the ACBI (Association of Craft Butchers of Ireland) All-Ireland title for their famed white pudding.’
- ‘Mr MacCormick happily volunteered for a white pudding instead of haggis.’
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.