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Mar
21
awarded  Popular Question
Mar
10
comment What is it called when words are deliberately spelled incorrectly but pronunciation is kept unchanged?
How about 'funneticising'? A portmanteau word: phoneticising – kind of – (Da-lite, a brand name for projection screens; the 'a' and 'i' pronounced the way they are in the alphabet) for the sake of being funny, or for not going to the trouble of a correct but difficult and irregular spelling.
Mar
10
comment What is it called when words are deliberately spelled incorrectly but pronunciation is kept unchanged?
How about the portmanteau word "funneticising"? A tendency to phoneticise for the sake of being funny, or for not going to the trouble of a correct but difficult and irregular spelling
Mar
4
accepted Does “trial” collocate with the verbs “win” and “lose”: can you “win/lose a trial”?
Mar
3
accepted Usage: “Having children by/from different fathers”?
Mar
2
asked Usage: “Having children by/from different fathers”?
Mar
1
asked “However difficult something is, …” or “However difficult something may/might be, …” ?
Mar
1
asked Does “trial” collocate with the verbs “win” and “lose”: can you “win/lose a trial”?
Feb
8
awarded  Popular Question
Feb
4
awarded  Notable Question
Jan
24
accepted “We rarely go on holiday.” Can I say “Us neither”?
Jan
24
comment “We rarely go on holiday.” Can I say “Us neither”?
That's because 'rarely', like 'hardly ever', for instance, has a negative meaning!
Jan
22
awarded  Popular Question
Jan
22
asked “We rarely go on holiday.” Can I say “Us neither”?
Jan
21
awarded  Notable Question
Jan
18
awarded  Notable Question
Dec
19
awarded  Popular Question
Dec
16
awarded  Popular Question
Dec
6
awarded  Popular Question
Nov
27
awarded  Yearling