I stumbled across an article about actress Jamie Lee Curtis and the word 'irregardless' that prompted terror in grammar enthusiasts.
In honor of Dictionary Day, a newspaper compiled words added to the dictionary over the years to show which appeared when you were born!
You don't want to miss your typos when you write, whether it's for the web, email or snail mail. Yet your eyes can just scan right past them.
Have you ever thought about your favorite punctuation mark, the one you use most often? It might say something about your personality.
There are plenty of words with silent letters. The word 'mortgage' is a perfect example: We don't pronounce that 'T' and there's a reason.
I've noticed confusion over two different grammatical terms: past tense and passive voice. They may seem similar, but they aren't.
Don't you hate it when two words differ by just one letter? Choosing between words like ensure or insure can present a challenge.
Dictionary.com announced it added the word 'jabroni' to its online listings, giving credit for the addition to the actor known as 'The Rock.'
I read a newspaper column in which a viewer asked why the paper wasn't consistent with the terms person of interest or suspect.
The coronavirus pandemic introduced several new options to our vocabulary. I bet you use some of these new COVID-19 words and phrases, too!
The ongoing national dialog about racism led to some interesting conversations. But when it comes to the word picnic, it's led to bogus information.
Maybe people waited too long to introduce this particular fake word, but after watching people's behavior, I think we need Pandemiquette lessons!
The Associated Press reached a decision on whether to follow its rule on capitalizing Black as a race with a similar rule about whether to capitalize White.
Every time there's a story about someone digging up a possible cannonball or other war "souvenir," there's a battle over ordinance or ordnance.