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Aug
13
answered For each vs for every
Aug
12
comment Contemporary written usage of “whom” in objective case
This is precisely the kind of discussion up with which I will not put.
Aug
11
answered “Never saw” versus “didn't ever see”
Aug
9
comment Tea for the Tillerman
Reading the lyrics in context, we have rewards for the bringer of the rain, the sun itself, and the "tillerman". What goes with the rain and the sun? The tiller of the soil.
Aug
9
answered “so death swings open on its hinge”
Aug
9
answered Meaning of “garnish”
Aug
9
answered Are “disgraceful” and “ungraceful” two different kinds of negations?
Aug
9
answered what does “the powers that be have to really mean it for the work to matter” mean?
Aug
9
answered The word for the share of rows that has a value in a certain column
Aug
7
comment What is the antonym of “luck out”?
I'm with Jim. "Striking out" is trying and failing, whereas "Lucking out" is due to, well... luck.
Aug
7
answered Verb form of statistics
Aug
7
answered Is ‘Specialist’ lower in rank than noncommissioned or petty officer in military term?
Aug
7
answered What is the antonym of “luck out”?
Aug
5
answered Meaning of incentive
Aug
3
awarded  Caucus
Aug
3
answered Is the phrase “then too” incorrect?
Aug
3
answered Adjectives as qualifiers
Aug
3
answered What effect does the article 'a' have on this fragment?
Aug
2
comment Is “audience” singular or plural?
Great answer. How ironic that the Brits don't speak proper english! :-p
Aug
2
comment One word for the type of smile which suggests “I’ve got you! Now you can’t escape!”
There's a smile that says all that? Is there a frown that says, "The truth is, you could actually escape if you wanted to."?