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  • 0 posts edited
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  • 23 votes cast
Dec
1
awarded  Informed
Nov
12
awarded  Notable Question
Oct
11
awarded  Yearling
Aug
31
comment Which one is it? “Damn” or “damned”?
There is no such thing as de jure in language @JanusBahsJacquet, tell that to English teachers (and the kids that get bad grades in class).
Aug
31
comment Which one is it? “Damn” or “damned”?
@JanusBahsJacquet, de facto ≠ de jure.
Jun
13
awarded  Famous Question
Apr
19
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Mar
26
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Mar
19
awarded  Popular Question
Mar
10
awarded  Popular Question
Feb
21
comment Which one is it? “Damn” or “damned”?
Except that damn is a verb, not an adjective. It is used interchangeably with damned simply because people do not enunciate the d at the end, which makes damned sound like damn. It is the same reason that the Internet generation keeps writing should of, would of, and could of. Yes, some dictionaries include damn as an adjective, but that’s all the more troubling. Just because lots of people do something wrong does not make it correct or acceptable.
Feb
21
comment Which one is it? “Damn” or “damned”?
@Dusty, oops, I misplaced the not. Just a second; I’ll fix it…
Feb
21
comment Should “Hell” be capitalized?
For the record, I have since capitalized it only when referring to the location.
Feb
21
comment Why does the 3rd-person of verbs that end in -y follow the rule for plural nouns instead of verbs?
@hit-and-run-downvoter, I don’t even care that you didn’t bother to explain why you down-voted because I haven’t even checked this question in a long time; so congratulations, you accomplished nothing whatsoever.
Nov
9
awarded  Popular Question
Oct
26
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Oct
15
awarded  Notable Question
Oct
11
awarded  Yearling
Oct
3
comment Is there a symbol for “and/or”?
Hmm, I don’t understand the confusion. I see it as clearly meaning one or more. The main problem comes when stringing together more than two items in that manner; it becomes quite unwieldy.
Sep
17
comment Use of “deadpool” as a verb
You're thinking of a death pool (more specifically, a celebrity death pool).