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"Amenities at the inn include a traditional pub with a menu consisting of locally sourced ingredients. Bike storage is available for cyclists."


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First, either is used with only two alternatives (either this or that). Second, a semicolon is not a good choice before a list; a colon would be appropriate if you want to keep the question in its current form. Third, sign up, used as a verb, should be two words, not one. Signup is appropriate when used as a noun or adjective: "Where is the signup list?" ...


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I would run it this way: You must choose one (and only one) of the following three options: Sign up for x. Sign up for y. Pay for z. My rationale for handling the list in this way is that running the three options as separate simple sentences maximizes their readability and their distinctness as independent options. The best place to ...


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Either is followed by two alternatives. Either A or B. You have three. Do not use "either" in this way.


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There's always the possibility of having different sections for people, organisations and journals. Regardless of listing the names all together or under seperate sections, there are some rules you can follow. Here is a 6-page file from Dartmouth college on the subject of alphabetising/filing: "18 Filing Rules For Proper Alphabetizing" Some relevant ...


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The first one is pretty good. You might also consider parentheses: I experienced art in a variety of mediums, ranging from the traditional (gallery art and theater) to the informal (street murals, graffiti, and comedy.)



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