I’m planning a few changes and tweaks with my site in the near future.
I’d love to hear from each and every one of you about…
- What you like.
- What you don’t like.
- What you’d like to see more of.
- What you’d like to see less of.
Like maybe me not ending sentences with a preposition.*
Or like me not starting sentences with the word “like.”
Or like not even using the word “like.”
Bring it on. Leave a comment below.
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In the two most used words of my mom, my Aunt Jane, my cousin Sally and me, please try to…
Think of me fondly as I go to another cross country race on Saturday without a chair and not running into the woods after my daughters.
Have a great weekend!
*Like I totally feel a lot better about the preposition issue since I just learned this thanks to dictionary.com
Could someone please verify this and then notify my high school English teachers?
—Usage note The often heard but misleading “rule” that a sentence should not end with a preposition is transferred from Latin, where it is an accurate description of practice. But English grammar is different from Latin grammar, and the rule does not fit English. In speech, the final preposition is normal and idiomatic, especially in questions: What are we waiting for? Where did he come from? You didn’t tell me which floor you worked on.