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All the English You Will Ever Need


The English language is constantly evolving, both the words we use and the rules that control the usage of those words.  Therefore, it is impossible to ever have a definitive grammar guide, or, if you will, a Complete Guide of American English.  And that’s our excuse.



Word of the Every So Often

May 24, 2019

squire:  (verb, not the noun version)  for a man to escort a woman.  Lord Basil squired his mistresses into the room, and Lady Basil squired them out.


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Sunday, April 28, 2013

2:20 pm pdt 

Cliché of the Week

Dead in your Sleep

How does that work?  “Dying in your sleep” makes sense, but once you’re dead, you’re no longer sleeping, at least, not in the usual sense that we use the word “sleeping.”  You’re not waking up... at least, not on this plane of existence.

For more cliches, check the new tab under Features. 

2:16 pm pdt 

Word of the Every So Often

plausible:  (adj.)  seemingly possible or conceivable; having the appearance of truth or reason.  Her explanation of why she wanted to represent the district seemed plausible, right up to the point where we realized she wasn’t even sure where she was at.

1:50 pm pdt 

Wednesday, April 17, 2013

Word of the Every So Often

inherent:  (adj.)  existing in someone or something as a permanent and inseparable element, quality, or attribute.  The school district was doomed to fail because their entire idea of what it means to be educated was inherently flawed.

8:01 am pdt 

Wednesday, April 3, 2013

Word of the Every So Often

circularity:  (adj.)  of or relating to a circle; circular or nearly circular in shape.  The circularity of his explanation made his entire argument rather pointless.

8:34 am pdt 

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