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  • 0 posts edited
  • 2 helpful flags
  • 29 votes cast
Apr
26
awarded  Popular Question
Nov
3
awarded  Nice Question
Sep
17
awarded  Citizen Patrol
Apr
24
awarded  Popular Question
Apr
18
accepted Is there a noun that means “the state of being flustered”?
Apr
18
comment Is there a noun that means “the state of being flustered”?
I think "discombobulation" is the closest in meaning to all the suggestions I've seen. Thanks!
Apr
17
awarded  Yearling
Apr
17
revised Is there a noun that means “the state of being flustered”?
edited title
Apr
17
comment Is there a noun that means “the state of being flustered”?
Flustered is not a noun, which is what I would need without rewriting the sentence. I should have made this clearer.
Apr
17
asked Is there a noun that means “the state of being flustered”?
Mar
12
awarded  Teacher
Mar
12
answered “I like it that” vs. “I like that”
Mar
12
revised Are “go on”; “go for it”; “Carry on” and “go ahead” synonymous?
deleted 8 characters in body
Mar
12
answered Are “go on”; “go for it”; “Carry on” and “go ahead” synonymous?
Feb
4
awarded  Popular Question
Apr
12
awarded  Critic
May
26
comment What is the correct possessive for nouns ending in “‑s”?
@FumbleFingers But "mistresses" is already plural and wouldn't get the extra s after the apostrophe anyway.
Nov
18
accepted Is there any rhyme or reason to when one should double the last consonant when adding -ed or -ing?
Nov
17
awarded  Editor
Nov
17
revised Is there any rhyme or reason to when one should double the last consonant when adding -ed or -ing?
added 138 characters in body