Adjectives and adverbs come in three degrees of comparison: positive, comparative, and superlative. When comparing or contrasting two or more things, we use the comparative or superlative degrees. This article addresses five common mistakes people make when using these degrees of comparison.
I’m not in the mood for anything serious today. So here’s some random, goofy word stuff. Some of it I’ve posted before.
If you’re like me, you probably think twice before writing awhile or a while. Which is correct?
At long last, here is the second section of T-words that confuse our poor spellcheckers. Try to keep them straight. …
A blog reader recently emailed me the following question:
Please tell me why people constantly say “at the end of the day” when explaining the final results of something and seemingly everything now? What the heck happened to using your brain to explain the finality of a situation.