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  • 0 posts edited
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  • 20 votes cast
Jun
20
awarded  Citizen Patrol
Jun
20
awarded  Commentator
Jun
20
comment Is there a single verb for 'to make positive'?
Maybe "improve" or "turn around" negative comments. For "clauses of negative polarity", negating them make them positive.
Jun
15
awarded  Autobiographer
Jun
15
comment Game Titles are hard
What will the tone of the game be like? Flippant and self-aware? Tense and harrowing? That should be reflected in your title choice too.
Jun
15
awarded  Critic
Jun
15
comment Word to describe something that is “great” and “terrible”
I thought it was a pun too, but it's real.
Jun
15
comment Word to describe something that is “great” and “terrible”
"Maleficent" sounds amazing, but unfortunately isn't remotely related to "magnificent".
Apr
27
comment What is the word that defines walking confidently, coldly and calmly?
I'm drawing a blank. Are you referring to an ominous walk?
Apr
26
awarded  Informed
Jun
17
awarded  Caucus
Jun
17
awarded  Constituent
Aug
5
awarded  Constituent
Aug
1
awarded  Caucus
May
10
comment Origin of the phrase “filthy rich”?
Great answer. At present day, "filthy rich" feels close to "so rich it's unfair."
Mar
5
awarded  Analytical
Mar
4
answered manically laconic
Mar
4
comment Phrase for a problem that seems impossible, but actually has a simple and obvious solution?
This is the actual solution. searchresearch1.blogspot.com.au/2012/03/…
Mar
1
comment Phrase for a problem that seems impossible, but actually has a simple and obvious solution?
"It's easy, actually," but I doubt if we can call this an idiom.
Mar
1
comment Phrase for a problem that seems impossible, but actually has a simple and obvious solution?
It's "Elementary, my dear Watson." The phrase is oft-quoted, yet never actually appeared in any of the Holmes stories by Conan Doyle.