MICHAEL’S ENGLISH USAGE
Tomorrow will mark the beginning of a new chapter for Michael’s English Usage because we will be transferring to a new server and will present a completely redesigned and expanded format.
Michael’s English Usage has recently celebrated the completion of three years of posts and this entry is number 893. We will have made 900 posts in the next two weeks and are very proud of that accomplishment.
The new format will provide direct Twitter and Facebook contact and use, and I encourage you to make use of these new tools and to make suggestions for topics to be discussed.
An exciting new feature will be the ability to advertise on Michael’s English Usage, and I hope people and companies will take advantage of this opportunity.
A great new feature will be an internal search engine which will allow specific access to past post content. As a result, the speed of finding previous topics will be fantastically streamlined.
As always, readers will have the opportunity to subscribe to Michael’s English Usage and I hope many will take advantage of this.
The newly formatted Michael’s English Usage will be up and running over the next two days. Please enjoy the new format. Visit us often. The address will be the same. The content will have the same mandate. And remember: proper English usage is not a dead concept.
Thank you for your support. I hope you continue to visit.
Identify and correct error in the following piece.
Bonus # 1: identify the irony in this entry.
Bonus # 2: identify how this example epitomizes Michael’s English Usage.
“In schools the need could not be more urgent. More that one in three adults in the nation’s capital are illiterate.”
Nora O’Donnell, NBC Evening News with Brian Williams, Wednesday, April 21, 2010.
The word for today is “momentous“.
What part of speech is “momentous“?
Define “momentous” and use it in a sentence.