A concern for typographers in almost any language (typography is a visual art, after all) is avoiding widows and orphans. As this site explains:
A widow is a short line or single word at the end of a paragraph.
An orphan is a word or short line at the beginning or end of a
column that is separated from the rest of the paragraph. Widows and
Orphans create awkward rags, interrupt the reader’s eye and affect
readability. They can be avoided by adjusting the type size, leading,
measure, wordspacing, letterspacing or by entering manual line breaks.
Not paying attention to this detail might make for awkward, if not erroneous, reading -- imagine if you left a key word in a paragraph a widow, and the page break was such that the widow ended up on a separate page -- but it wouldn't cause grammatical errors in English.