Love the ellipsis? So do we! But an ellipsis can be a touchy, persnickety little punctuation mark. Used in the wrong situation, ellipses can appear overdone, overly dramatic, silly, sloppy, unnecessary... You get the point. As writers and authors, we may need to ask...
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Ever wonder which is more appropriate—“cannot” or “can not”? Really, both are fine, interchangeable, and mean “unable to do” something. However, “cannot” is used far more commonly, and you should use that form in your writing. The exceptions? You can use “can not” for...
Email or e-mail? Website or Web site. Online or on-line? Writing and spelling such terms and phrases can be difficult. Grammarians and common users disagree about proper use. Learn how to write these words.
Standard vs. nonstandard dictionary phrases. List of words with more than one spelling. Which rules of grammar to follow? Standard American English and useful spelling rules.
Pronoun agreement: How to use his, her, she, he, it, and their in sentences. Learn the English grammar rules for pronoun agreement from Writer’s Relief.
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