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Dec
11
awarded  Nice Answer
Dec
11
awarded  Nice Answer
Dec
11
comment Addressing Professors: Between Dr. and a hard place
Not really an answer, but you may like to know that in British universities, the title 'Professor' is given only to heads of academic departments. It's a very senior position.
Dec
11
answered Is “fastly” a correct word?
Dec
11
answered The verb “to get” + particle …?
Dec
11
answered “Past” or “passed”?
Dec
11
revised Usage of the definite articles with personal names
deleted 3 characters in body
Dec
11
answered More formal word for “mover and shaker”
Dec
11
answered Preposition used after “do”
Dec
11
answered Usage of the definite articles with personal names
Dec
11
awarded  phrases
Dec
10
comment “Newly found” vs. “New Found”
@ShawnHolmes: Kind of you to say so.
Dec
10
revised What's the origin of the phrase “what have you”?
added 2 characters in body
Dec
10
reviewed Approve What are the reflective thingies called in English?
Dec
10
answered What's the origin of the phrase “what have you”?
Dec
10
revised Post-fixing or pre-fixing “mind you” onto an informative/descriptive statement
deleted 1 characters in body
Dec
10
revised Dialects where days of the week end with “dee”?
deleted 39 characters in body
Dec
10
answered Dialects where days of the week end with “dee”?
Dec
10
comment Grammar of 'dare' in this example
+1 for the answer, but I'd just add that I tend to punctuate such sentences as 'The pizza was nice but - dare I say it? - the salad was awful.'
Dec
10
answered Post-fixing or pre-fixing “mind you” onto an informative/descriptive statement