Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A large long-bodied marine fish with a long-based dorsal fin and sharp doglike teeth, which lives in deep waters of the northern hemisphere.
- ‘The area also offers rock walls, kelp beds and fish species such as lumpfish and wolf fish.’
- ‘Every crack and crevice on this pinnacle seems to be home to something, whether it be a lobster or a wolf fish.’
- ‘This is a good place to find wolf fish over a metre long.’
- ‘Larger, yet still immature, wolf fish, and scorpion fish peered curiously at us from crevices in the rock, waiting no doubt for a passing meal or the opportunity to dart out and seize some unsuspecting prey.’
- ‘The team also filmed wolf fish and deep-sea sharks, which fought over mackerel bait attached to the lander.’
- ‘British Columbia's nutrient-rich waters support a multitude of life including kelp forests, nudibranchs, anemones, wolf fish, king crabs and giant octopus.’
- ‘There are seals and porpoises, thick kelp forests, colourful corals, and large wolf fish.’
- ‘Wrecked in 1912, it is smothered in marine life and is home to large numbers of wolf fish, whiting and cod.’
- ‘Here you come across some extremely large boulders covered in deadmen's fingers and anemones, interspersed with wolf fish, lobster, ling and conger eels.’
- ‘This Aberdonian favourite specialises in seafood recipes from around the world - gumbos, chowders, fishcakes, the works - using every imaginable fresh Scottish seafood, including halibut, sole, wolf fish, turbot, lobster and crab.’
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.