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0
votes
2answers
60 views

“Less for more” or “More for less”?

I don't know if this belongs more to User Experience. Pardon me if it does. Which is more suitable for kind of a slogan: Less for more - The word less refers to the prices and money, more refers ...
0
votes
1answer
81 views

grammatical use of “that”

I'm making a slogan for a website and I really would like to use the word "that" in it. example slogans stuff that you would say cool stuff that you would say amazing are these slogans ...
0
votes
2answers
503 views

Adapting to OR Adapting with

I wish to have a slogan for a software company. The slogan that I thought of is something like "Adapting to your Changes" What I want to say with that slogan is, our company adapts well with the ...
12
votes
7answers
4k views

“I'm lovin' it”

How normal-sounding is the slogan "I'm lovin' it" to native ears? I know it sounded quite odd to me when I first heard it — and it still sometimes does —, but I can't even tell why. Sure, love is ...
1
vote
1answer
340 views

Meaning of “My high kicks are not done in a line!”

My high kicks are not done in a line! The above appeared as a legend in a T-shirt I saw once. It accompanied the caricature of a soccer player warming up, but I didn't get the pun intended. When ...
0
votes
1answer
154 views

“catch the rhythm of life” or “catch the life's rhythm” Which one is better slogan for a new health product? [closed]

I am going to find a slogan for a brand new health product. It includes vitamins, energy drink, etc. There are two slogans: catch the rhythm of life or catch life's rhythm Thank you.
2
votes
2answers
2k views

Term for phrases that almost rhyme but are orally rhythmic

When thinking of short slogans or sayings there is great value in having something that is fun to say and has good shape, but not necessarily directly rhyming. If the rhyme is too literal, it tends to ...
2
votes
4answers
251 views

“Leadership is our drive. What's your?”

Here, you may find a call to arms of sorts by the Swedish most prominent telco. I was born Russian, and I live in Sweden, so English is just about my third language. And so the following line does not ...
15
votes
6answers
3k views

Is Apple's Old Slogan, “Think Different”, grammatically incorrect?

Not too long ago, Apple Computer used the phrase "Think Different" as an ad slogan. Is this a grammatical error (that is, it should be "Think Differently"), or are they trying to say something else ...
1
vote
2answers
671 views

Make a slogan sound native [closed]

My friend contacted me to help him to translate a slogan into English. The slogan is for the company, that is manufacturing food under its own brand. And the slogan in Russian ("едим сами, кормим ...
3
votes
7answers
3k views

Is “New and Improved” an oxymoron?

It irritates me that advertisers often claim a product is "New and Improved". Surely, if something is new (ie, has not existed previously), it can't be improved! And vice versa!