THIS IS VERY URGENT AND NOT A JOKE! ALSO DON'T GOOF OFF!!!!
I really mean it! What would you be able to do if SOPA/TPP censors the internet? What would you be able to do if writing fanfics and drawing fanarts become illegal? What would you do if it's illegal to do a cover of your favorite...
SbE - Standard British English
SaE - Standard American English
Article - Me. I spent my time writing this article, so please, if you use that on your website or whatever, don't forget to provide the link to the source. Or credit me.
Pronunciation used - My voice
Definitons - Oxford English Dictionary, me myself.
THAN/THEN Differences. It's by far the most common mistake that is known to me. Basically...
Who Am I? I am a girl with a caring heart, a good attitude and many of dreams. I do dance, act, write and sing all the time when I was growing up. when I was 8, I started acting in the april fools play at Tumbleweed. I always learning my lines from the help of my teachers. After the play, I was proud of myself for not walking out of the perforimg world. Then, I started play the flute in 4th grade with the band because joining the school band is the other part of the performing world. When I played in the concert, I had everyone watched us hearing the music my band and I played. But before the...
Where I live, "No Problem" is rapidly becoming a standard answer to many questions and statements, including expressions of appreciation. For instance:
"Thank you so much for doing that!"
Why is this an issue of interest to fans of English? Because "no problem" is not an appropriate response. That is not to say that "no problem" is NEVER appropriate, just that its use is (and should be) pretty specific. "No problem" is ONLY an appropriate response in situations where a problem is explicit or implied. For instance, in the following interchange:
I found this funny joke by reading a book called "chat...chat...chat!". This is only a joke okay? I'm not really serious of what I wrote here.
Let's face it-english is a crazy language.
There's no egg in eggplant or ham in hamburger.
There is neither apple nor pine in pineapple.
English muffins were not made in England.
French toast and French fries? Nope, not form France.
Quicksand can work slowly, boxing rings are square,and a guinea pig is neither from guinea nor it is a pig.
I am going to teach people who can't speak English (Ing-lesh) English has several words that mean the same thing, they are called synonyms (sin-non-nims) such as, "How are you?" "Are you okay?" "How are you today?" "Are you happy?" English is now considered an international language because the world is getting smaller, because of texting on the internet and on cellphones. To learn more English go on youtube to watch MisterDuncan's videos on how to speak English. Another way to learn to read a small dictionary. When you know the words and definitions, work your way up to read the Merriam...
I'm a lover of UK English... I'm American and tend to spell words as they do in the UK, and use some of their terminology. My friend actually got angry at me for it, because "we're in America". Ugh. I'll speak/write how I want, lol.
Posted over a year ago