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seen Nov 22 at 2:38

Nov
21
comment Grammatical term for words like “yesterday”, “today”, “tomorrow”
@F.E. That sounds like an answer to my question, if you fancy submitting it.
Nov
20
comment Grammatical term for words like “yesterday”, “today”, “tomorrow”
Is there a class of nouns or adverbs that they belong to? Should I be calling them "temporal nouns" / "temporal adverbs" or is there another term for these words.
Nov
20
asked Grammatical term for words like “yesterday”, “today”, “tomorrow”
Jun
17
awarded  Constituent
Jun
10
awarded  Caucus
Dec
4
answered What do you call a person who keeps on going despite setbacks? (in one word, a noun)
Sep
27
awarded  Yearling
Jan
18
awarded  Supporter
Dec
21
awarded  Nice Answer
Dec
19
awarded  Teacher
Dec
19
answered What would you call someone who imposes on other people's generosity?
Sep
28
comment Terminology for pairs of words with the same meaning, similar or same pronunciation but different spelling
I came across that diagram when I was 'researching' (or dare I say Googling) this issue. I had actually thought of posting it in my initial question. But thanks for posting it, I think it illuminates an opportunity for creative lexicologists.
Sep
28
awarded  Scholar
Sep
28
accepted Terminology for pairs of words with the same meaning, similar or same pronunciation but different spelling
Sep
28
comment Terminology for pairs of words with the same meaning, similar or same pronunciation but different spelling
Souta that's exactly what happened in this case. I used the word 'variant' thought there must be a better word, but I'm now persuaded that it's probably the best word in the situation.
Sep
27
awarded  Student
Sep
27
asked Terminology for pairs of words with the same meaning, similar or same pronunciation but different spelling