English Language & Grammar Articles - Page 2 — Knoji
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Some people argue which is right – birthday celebrant or celebrator? What’s the difference between an ice and snow? How about mount and mountain? Is there a difference between fish and fishes? Can you tell the difference between a turtle and a tortoise? How about an ocean and a sea? What about sit and seat; advise and advise?
Published by Nobert Bermosa 69 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +3 votes | 1 comments
Some words in the English dictionary are truly unique. English words found in the English dictionary aren’t always of English or American origin. Some words which were included were derived from the different languages from around the world. Here’s a collection of some of the most peculiar words which are included in the English dictionary.
Published by Nobert Bermosa 69 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +5 votes | 1 comments
Everyone has heard of the story Jason and the Argonauts, but what many people do not realize is that Medea figures into the legend. Medea was married to Jason, who in turn, left Medea for the King of Creon’s daughter. Medea avenged her broken hear by committing some of the most hideous of crimes.
Published by Lauren Axelrod 71 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +4 votes | 1 comments
Nirad C Chaudhury is universally recognized as the greatest master of English prose from India . He was born in East Bengal and died at the age of 101 in England. His works were an unabashed paean of English rule. Nirad wrote some of the finest prose and was conferred a CBE by Queen Elizabeth II. He probably holds a world record for writing a book at the age of 99.
Published by Madan G Singh 71 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +8 votes | 3 comments
Using words that are very similar like prophesy and prophecy, advise, advice, or sound alike, like cite, site, and sight causes writers extra concern to make sure their words say and mean what they intend. For your writing to be authoritative and respected, you must makes sure you say what you mean.
Published by Gayle Haynes 74 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +1 votes | 1 comments
The correct use of words is important the the value your readers and listeners place on your message. Find mental connections to remember the meaning of words that sound alike but mean different things. Accept, except, affect and effect, and you and I or you and me are confusing if not used properly, and improper use lessens your power of persuasion. Check them out.
Published by Gayle Haynes 74 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +2 votes | 0 comments
The correct use of words is important the the value your readers and listeners place on your message. Find mental connections to remember the meaning of words that sound alike but mean different things. Accept, except, affect and effect, and you and I or you and me are confusing if not used properly, and improper use lessens your power of persuasion. Check them out.
Published by Gayle Haynes 235 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +0 votes | 0 comments
Etymology - a branch of linguistics that studies the origin of words. Originally, the ancient - the doctrine of the "true" ("full") meaning of the word. Sometimes called the etymology and origin of the word itself.As we all know everything has its origin and it changes with the locations.Words are also different in different locations..The words collectively makes a language by which the peoples communicate with each others...
Published by angel cool 74 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +8 votes | 5 comments
English teaching strategies at companies and language schools with different personnel
Published by Martin Dansky 77 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +1 votes | 1 comments
Many common sayings and phrases have some strange and bizarre origins. Here are some sayings with origins that are quite unusual.
Published by Mark Feldt 78 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +2 votes | 2 comments
English language is continually evolving, with additional words added to dictionaries and slang created on a regular basis. Focusing the scope of the binoculars on the word "Oops," several trendy equivalents come into sharp focus.
Published by Christy Birmingham 78 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +16 votes | 22 comments
how the gerund is used in the English language
Published by Martin Dansky 82 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +5 votes | 0 comments
assessing a child's English
Published by Martin Dansky 82 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +4 votes | 1 comments
Teaching ESL is not easy so you have to know the tricks in order to become an effective ESL teacher.
Published by Felisa Daskeo 83 months ago in English Language & Grammar | +3 votes | 0 comments
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