Every week, we’ll be sharing a list of posts, stories, news, or opinions that we've run across the Internet during the past week or two. We won't be discussing them in detail here, but we do encourage you to check them out as they could contain valuable ideas and insights for your IELTS
If you're ready, here we go...
Find out how the Last-Antecedent Canon, the Series-Qualifier Canon, and the Nearest-Reasonable-Referent Canon could be of use in your IELTS Reading
The author provides a collection of five of rules that could help us with our IELTS Writing
Talking about the rules, here are just a few examples of how writers have successfully broke them.
Here are sensible guidelines for the use of exclamation points
Here's a history of one of the common phrases that we use.
If you have difficulty remembering the difference between homophones, homographs, homonyms, heterographs, and heteronyms, this post could be helpful.
Good examples on how to properly use commas
could be seen in this post.
Does it only relate to a "reduction by 10%."
Words ending in -ade (or -cade) often denote a vivid action (including, frequently, military activities or endeavors) or a product or outcome of an action.
Mignon Fogarty mentions seven commonly misused words. She advises us to "get them right."
Here are some web resources on word and phrase origins and a few print resources.
Is this what we have become as a society? Are there no more pressing concerns in this world than whether non-native speakers make minor spelling mistakes?
Often what defines the mark of a truly gifted writer, mastering vocabulary
is key to rising above the noise and building a solid community of people who are anxious for the next post, the next article, the next commentary.
A nearly 200-year-old dictionary wants you to help build its bank of words.
Recent reports have stated that, Collins, a leading British dictionary publisher since 1819 has been itching for new language, and who better to turn to than the public itself to suggest some new words?
The author shares his thoughts on the use of big words.
The article discusses about forensic linguistics and what it can tell us about how we communicate.
The author argues that people must be taught the moment’s fashions with regard to grammar
. However, those fashions cannot be equated in any logical sense with intelligence or moral worth.
Informative article about the origins of possessives
Learn the different types of parenthetical phrases.
The author has a list of companies that could help you learn English.
Each word in English belongs to one of the eight categories called parts of speech. Let's learn the basics again.
Infographic discussing something about coordinating conjunctions
What’s the difference between extraneous and superfluous? Are they redundant to each other, and how do these terms relate to redundant and other synonyms
Infographic listing some idioms