A tag is a keyword or label that categorizes your question with other, similar questions. Using the right tags makes it easier for others to find and answer your question.
Questions related to rhotic and non-rhotic accents.
Questions about the various forms of English (not Gaelic) spoken by natives of the island of Ireland, whether part of the independent Republic of Ireland or in Northern Ireland.
For use of the word "do." Should always be used in conjunction with the [word-usage] tag.
A sentence that reports a question and ends with a period rather than a question mark
For questions about the difference between "can" and "could". This tag should also be used for questions about the interchangeability of the two words in a particular context.
the change in meaning that occurs in many words
The relation of a word to its base. e.g. happiness and unhappy from happy (in contrast to the process of inflection). Ascertaining or stating the derivation of a word. The source, origin, descent o…
the use of verbal inflections that allow speakers to express their attitude toward what they are saying (e.g. a statement of fact, of desire, of command, etc.).
A sound formed by the combination of two vowel sounds in a single syllable. (From http://www.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/english/diphthong)
Questions about the compressed style of English commonly employed in newspaper headlines.
A stative verb describes a state of being, as opposed to a dynamic verb which describes action.
for questions about the usage and meaning of statistical terminology and the names for statistical entities in English.
To discuss clichés: overused phrases which have lost meaning
Questions related to Christmas.
Conjoining contradictory terms
Questions about softened euphemisms or misspellings of potentially offensive words and phrases, like using “gosh darn” for “God damn”.
for questions about using two different possessive markers, like “of Bob’s” or “of mine”