Bo Diddley's 1960 album Have Guitar Will Travel and Joe Perry's 2009 album Have Guitar, Will Travel.
In 1995, linguist David Crystal referred to this kind of trope as a "catch structure", citing as an example the phrase "to boldly split infinitives that no man had split before", as originally used in Douglas Adams's The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy radio series (1978). to boldly go where no man has gone before"), humorously highlighting the use of a split infinitive as an intentional violation of a disputed traditional rule of grammar.
The Seeking Arrangement website compares the sugar baby/daddy relationship to a business partnership.
"In business, partners sign business agreements that outline their objectives and expectations," it says on the website.
The Seeking Arrangement website prominently features "sugar babies" and "sugar daddies," but also includes sections for "sugar baby males" and "sugar mommas." Jennifer is one of the many women in their early twenties whose matches through the site help pay for school expenses.
Seeking Arrangement launched its "Sugar Baby University" ad campaign early last year, with racy videos featuring several young, attractive women in school settings.
The appending of the -gate suffix to words to denote a scandal (which originates from the Watergate scandal that brought down the U. presidency of Richard Nixon) has also been referred to as a snowclone.
A Canadian university student says she's benefited greatly from becoming a "sugar baby," and that people who condemn relationships that may involve an exchange of money between young, college-aged women and financially stable, older men are wrong to call it a sex trade.Johnstone said students are likely embracing the sugar baby lifestyle because of societal pressure to get an education, despite the high cost of going to school."We are telling students, 'You need to have an education,' but we are not providing sufficient economic resources for many students to access that in a way that's really attainable," she said.The linguistic phenomenon of "a multi-use, customizable, instantly recognizable, time-worn, quoted or misquoted phrase or sentence that can be used in an entirely open array of different variants" was originally described by linguist Geoffrey K. Pullum, in his first discussion of what would later be called a snowclone, offered the following example of a template describing multiple variations of a journalistic cliché he had encountered: "If Eskimos have The original request from Geoffrey Pullum, in addition to citing the Eskimos-and-snow namesake of the term snowclone, mentioned a poster slogan for the 1979 film Alien, "In space, no one can hear you scream", which was cloned into numerous variations, such as "In space, no one can see your breasts".", a hyperbole which has been used to refer to something as "great" or "the greatest of its kind", became a popular snowclone template in the 1990s.The phrase entered American popular culture in September 1990 at the outset of the Gulf War, when Saddam Hussein's Revolutionary Command Council warned the U.In the study of folklore, the related concept of a proverbial phrase has a long history of description and analysis.