The word “Polish” has been in use in Britain since at least the mid-18th century.
It was first used in the 19th century to refer to a region or people of the UK, and was a common word in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
In the UK’s modern-day history, it is likely that the term was first coined in the 1930s by the English writer and poet Lord Byron.
The first recorded use of the term in print is in a book called The English Dictionary of the Modern Language (1939) by John Maclaren, who used it to refer “the English speaking population of the country”.
The Oxford English Dictionary (1892) also uses the term to refer not just to the English but to people in England.
In this way, the term has entered the English language via a process that goes back to the Middle Ages.
The origin of the word itself is unclear, but in the early 1800s, the word was popularly used to describe a woman who was “polished”.
The term’s use in print was a relatively recent development, however.
In its earliest form, the English-speaking world was still quite ignorant of the concept of polish.
The word was first found in print in the 1920s, when a newspaper reporter used it in reference to a woman named Martha Mabbutt, who had appeared in a new book on “polishing”.
In 1928, the Oxford English Journal published a short story entitled “A New Word” by Margaret Blythe, who coined the term “polisher”.
In the 1940s, The Times of London used the word in a headline, as a reference to the “polishes” used to polish a man’s hands and feet.
“Polishing” was, in fact, not an invented term; it was an everyday term.
In 1935, the American journalist Norman Podhoretz coined the word while working for the Los Angeles Times, a title which is still used today.
Podhortz was known for his provocative and frequently critical reporting.
Podhuetz was also an outspoken critic of the Nazi regime, and used the term often.
In 1937, Podhuertz published a book entitled How to Be a Jew in the New World.
In his account, Podhietz called on Americans to learn how to “polishly dress” in order to assimilate into British society.
The title of his book was a play on the old adage that “Polishers should wear their polish like a jewel, not a cheap watch”.
Podhuettz’s book is an essential reference for anyone interested in the origins of the modern word “white”, and for anyone who wants to learn about the British language.
The term “Polisher” was also used by British newspapers in the years following World War II, and its use was also widely used in Britain’s post-war era.
The use of “Polishes” as a colloquial term was also widespread in the 1980s, as the use of a slang term for someone who had worked hard for a living became increasingly popular.
The 1980s were also a decade of rapid change for the British media, and the term became increasingly controversial.
In 1990, the BBC began using the term, which was seen as derogatory.
In 2000, the then Culture Secretary, Sir Andrew Green, apologised to the British public and to Podhuietz, in a speech in Parliament.
In a recent article, Podhairtz claimed that the use “of the word ‘Polish’ as a derogatory term was not a deliberate move, but the result of a combination of social pressures, the failure to appreciate the work of Polish-speaking artists, and political correctness”.
Podhirtz also called for the end of “white privilege”, and called for greater transparency in the use and misuse of the language in the media.
In 2007, the US Department of Justice and the British government reached a deal to settle a civil case over Podhiotz’s name and publication of his memoirs.
Podhabotz received £300,000 for his book and the UK paid Podhuirtz’s legal costs.
The settlement came as a shock to Podhétő, who initially felt that he had been singled out as the subject of a smear campaign.
“I have never met Podhiatóz and I had no idea that he was being singled out.
I had a really difficult time accepting the fact that this was happening,” he said.
The BBC subsequently apologised to Podhibotz for “a mistake that we made in using the word Polish” in the broadcast.