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seen Oct 6 at 19:56

Sep
26
accepted Word that means 'most common example'?
Sep
26
asked Word that means 'most common example'?
Sep
23
awarded  Notable Question
Aug
27
awarded  Good Answer
Jul
27
awarded  Yearling
Jul
11
awarded  Enlightened
Jul
11
awarded  Nice Answer
Jul
2
awarded  Curious
Jun
24
awarded  Nice Answer
Jun
24
comment Does a complement phrase always follow a be verb?
What is a complement phrase? Anyway, this article goes into detail about what I think you're talking about
Jun
24
comment “When I was in college…” Do you really mean college? Or university?
@Luis No, that's not right. He would say "When I was in medical school". Peter is right that college means undergraduate program.
Jun
24
answered “When I was in college…” Do you really mean college? Or university?
Jun
17
awarded  Caucus
May
16
awarded  Nice Answer
May
8
awarded  Popular Question
Apr
11
reviewed Approve suggested edit on Is using “fruits” as the plural of “fruit” acceptable?
Apr
10
answered capitalizing titles after a city name
Apr
2
comment Is “The Walking Dead” a personification?
I like your analysis and generally agree with the comment here that it is literal and doublespeak. As a side note, your spoiler doesn't seem to have any implication on whether or not the title works as doublespeak. It should have nothing to do with what kind of state they're in after they die. I'd say it works as doublespeak purely because their death is inevitable/fated due to the condition they're in.
Apr
2
revised Is “The Walking Dead” a personification?
added 1 characters in body
Apr
2
comment I got first place in a competition where it's possible to tie. How would I distinguish that I was an untied first?
Agreed with the previous two comments -- if you 'came in first' you came in first without tying. If you tied with someone else, you "tied for first."