的可以的提棋牌

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                • February 24, 2020

                  Can Anyone Really 'Know' Hyphenation?

                  TOPICS: , ,

                   

                  的可以的提棋牌No one really knows how to hyphenate in every situation. But you can still use hyphens well. Here's how.

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                  Punctuation marks that eliminate the need for other punctuation marks
                  Posted by June on February 24, 2020
                  LABELS: , ,

                   

                  “How do you feel about commas after em dashes?” a writer  recently. “For instance: If you want to have a great Sunday — and by ‘great’ I mean emotionally and spiritually satisfying —, then you should consider the one-hour bath.”

                  The question left me speechless. It’s like asking if you’d put two commas after Washington, D.C., if the name appeared in a list like, “We visited Washington, D.C.,, Chicago and Nashville.”

                  的可以的提棋牌It’s like asking whether it’s a good idea to put an ellipsis before a colon, as in “Beth made an important observation …: the door was unlocked.”

                  The answer to all these questions is an emphatic “no.” The reason: Sometimes one punctuation mark can preclude the need for another. Here, laid out in , are some examples.

                  June Casagrande is a writer and journalist whose weekly grammar/humor column, “A Word, Please,” appears in community newspapers in California, Florida, and Texas. more

                  The Best Punctuation Book, Period

                  A Comprehensive Guide for Every Writer, Editor, Student, and Businessperson

                  The most comprehensive punctuation guide ever, “The Best Punctuation Book, Period” doesn’t just cover the basic rules. It delves into gray areas of punctuation left unclear by the other rule books, showing how the rules differ in four different editing styles. There's also an A to Z reference of commonly mispunctuated terms.

                  Grammar Snobs Are Great Big Meanies

                  A Guide to Language for Fun and Spite

                  What do suicidal pandas, doped-up rock stars, and a naked Pamela Anderson have in common? They’re all a heck of a lot more interesting than reading about predicate nominatives and hyphens. June Casagrande knows this and has invented a whole new twist on the grammar book.

                  Mortal Syntax

                  Mortal Syntax takes on the 101 most frequently attacked usage choices. Dedicating one short chapter to each, Casagrande brings her subject to life, teaching English usage through lively and amusing personal anecdotes.

                  It Was the Best of Sentences, It Was the Worst of Sentences

                  Your story may be brilliant. Your insights may be groundbreaking. Your characters may be so real you can almost touch them. But they're not worth a thing if you can't bring them to life in well-written sentences.

                  • 'Whom' vs. 'Who' at the Beginning of a Sentence

                    June A.S.: Everything you said is right, but I'm not sure which comment you're directing it at. Are you getting confused by passive voice as it comes into play in these sentences? "I called him" uses the object pronoun "him" because, as you said, is an object. When you invert that sentence to say "He was called," it's not the same sentence structure. In passive voice, the object of the action (so to speak) is made the grammatical subject of the sentence. So "He was called" does, as you said, required the subject pronoun "he." I don't believe anyone said anything to the contrary.

                  • 'Whom' vs. 'Who' at the Beginning of a Sentence

                    A.S. WRONG! If "Whom was called into the office" is a question then it's the equivalent of asking "Him was called into the office?" which is obviously wrong. If it's a statement it's still wrong. Look, it's not difficult: Me, him, her, them and whom are objects. I, he, she, they and who are subjects. If the person in the sample sentence is the object (as indicated by "whom") then the office must be the subject but there's no verb for the subject, so the person must be the subject and is therefore who. Understand?

                  • E-mail vs. Email

                    June Punctuation rules for American English are indeed "always" put the period or comma before the closing quote mark. British style is as you described (that is, it follows a certain logic). But American rules are rooted in a printing convention that originated from aesthetics concerns. I'm quite confident that this American convention will go the way of the dinosaur. Wikipedia is proof: Their style is situational in the way you described. But for now, it's the rule: The comma always goes "inside," as does a "period."

                  • A Not-So-Thrilling Typo

                    June Oops. Fixing now. (Better late than never.)

                  • A Not-So-Thrilling Typo

                    JR "An" Not-So-Thrilling Typo?

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