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Old 10-31-2007, 06:04 PM   #21
e lo
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Cheesefood
[N]ever end a sentence in a preposition (at, for, on, etc).
A dangling preposition is the sort of error up with which we will not put.

Use of the past tense in place of the subjunctive mood drives me up a wall. If I was to say it like this, it would be wrong.


 
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Old 10-31-2007, 06:36 PM   #22
Yuri_Rage
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Quote:
Originally Posted by orfy
Orfy runs away..........
Run, goblin, run!

I think we can agree to disagree in almost all cases where American and "proper" English collide.
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Old 10-31-2007, 06:50 PM   #23
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Cheesefood
Finally, never end a sentence in a preposition (at, for, on, etc).
We've got an old joke here in C-ville...to really get it, you have to understand that the stereotypical Virginia Tech guy (that's me, uh heuh heuh heuh) is a stupid hillbilly, and the stereotypical UVa guy is a preppy prick who wears bowties to football games. So a guy from Tech is visiting C-ville and is walking down Rugby road. He's lost, so he asks a Virginia student, "Hey, where's the Rotunda at?". The Virginia guy turns up his nose and says, "ugh, you must never end a sentence with a proposition!" So the Tech guy replies, "Alright, where's the Rotunda at, *******.
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.planned:
•Scottish 80/- •Sweet Stout •Roggenbier
.primary | bright:
98: Moss Hollow Soured '09 72: Oude Kriek 99: B-Weisse 102: Brett'd BDSA 104: Feat of Strength Helles Bock 105: Merkin Brown
.on tap | kegged:
XX: Moss Hollow Springs Sparkling Water 95: Gott Mit Uns German Pils 91b: Brown Willie's Oaked Abbey Ale 103: Merkin Stout
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Old 10-31-2007, 06:51 PM   #24
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Yuri_Rage
Run, goblin, run!

I think we can agree to disagree in almost all cases where American and "proper" English collide.
There's little disagreement here: the brits can keep their "favourite colour"
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MOSS HOLLOW BREWING CO.
Aristocratic Ales, Lascivious Lagers


.planned:
•Scottish 80/- •Sweet Stout •Roggenbier
.primary | bright:
98: Moss Hollow Soured '09 72: Oude Kriek 99: B-Weisse 102: Brett'd BDSA 104: Feat of Strength Helles Bock 105: Merkin Brown
.on tap | kegged:
XX: Moss Hollow Springs Sparkling Water 95: Gott Mit Uns German Pils 91b: Brown Willie's Oaked Abbey Ale 103: Merkin Stout
98: Yorkshire Special 100: Maple Porter 89: Cidre Saison 101: Steffiweizen '09 (#3)

 
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Old 10-31-2007, 07:44 PM   #25
HenryHill
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Yeah, Firefox rocks-right click saves me from having to manually correct my poor typing. I spell just fine but I type nasty.

When I am not spelling correctly, I am trying NOT to. Sorta more like we was sitting down together and being a bit silly drunk.
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Quote:
Originally Posted by orfy
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Quote:
Originally Posted by IrregularPulse View Post
This is HBT of course. Normal Thread that goes every direction but the one intended. This forum should be scientific proof the beer causes ADD

 
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Old 10-31-2007, 10:01 PM   #26
Bernie Brewer
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Quote:
Originally Posted by orfy
..........................

Orfy runs away..........

LOL Orfy that's good but you forgot one: You Brits tend to use "an" instead of "a" in front of an h-word.

Example:

Brits: An historic day
Americans: A historic day


BTW Yuri that reminds me, here's another one for you: it's historic, not historical
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Old 10-31-2007, 10:15 PM   #27
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Evan!
Another thing that might help is if more people used Firefox v2 for their browser. It's got spelling error check built into posting text boxes like this one; spelling errors are underlined in red just like in MS Word, etc., and when you right click on it, it gives you a list of possible fixes. Not sure if IE does this because I never use it, but I know Firefox v2 does.
Apparently that's an add on, Evan!. My browser wasn't doing it so I searched and found the dictionaries. It was a small download and now I'm all set up. Thanks for that.
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Old 10-31-2007, 10:45 PM   #28
Yuri_Rage
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Bernie Brewer
BTW Yuri that reminds me, here's another one for you: it's historic, not historical
Actually, the Random House dictionary cites both as correct, though I tend to agree that "historic" is the better option in most cases.
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Old 11-01-2007, 01:10 AM   #29
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It is not oxegyn either.

This may be on the geeky side of things, but it really bugs me. When using binomial nomenclature of a genus & species, the genus is capitalized, the species is not.

i.e. Saccharomyces cerevisiae or S. cerevisiae, not Saccharomyces Cerevisiae or saccharomyces cerevisiae
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Old 11-01-2007, 04:29 AM   #30
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Added a miscellaneous tips section and the proper usage for desert vs dessert.
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