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THE PARTS OF SPEECH [ ? ]
> Adjectives
> Adverbs
> Articles
> Conjunctions
> Nouns
> Pronouns
> Prepositions
> Verbs : Verbals
> Vowels : Consonants
CHEAT SHEETS
> Violations of English Words
> Homonyms
> Homogeneous words
> Possessive nouns
HOW TO WRITE BETTER
> Ad Copy
> Blog Copy
> Resume
> Sales Letter
PLAIN ENGLISH WRITING ( What is? )
> Plain English Material
> Jargon and Legalese
> Active Voice
> Plain English Gobbledygook
> Using plain English
WRITING STYLES
> APA Style
> MLA Style
> Chicago Style
GRAMMAR ( What is? )
> The English Grammar
> Plain English Style
> Most confusing English Words
GRAMMAR MISTAKES
> Attraction
> ALONE (usage)
> AND relative
> Broken Construction
MISUSED ENGLISH WORDS
> Aggravating, Irritating
> Both, Each, Every
> Continual, Continuous
> Decided, Decisive
> Show all
CAPITALIZATION ( What is? )
> Book Titles
> First Words
> Titles of People
PUNCTUATION ( What is? )
> Apostrophe
> Colon
> Comma
> Dash
FIGURES OF SPEECH
> What is a figure of speech?
> the Simile
> the Metaphor
> Personification
WORD CLASSES
> Word Groups
> Spoken and Written Words
> Motion Words

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CAPITALIZATION : How to Capitalize : a General Name : of Adjectives : Book Titles : Buildings : Church Denominations : Days, Months, Seasons : Divisions of Army : Enumeration : Executive Departments : First Words : Holidays : Directions : Numbered Clauses : Popular Classes : Proper Names : Quotations : Relics of Public Interest : Roman Numerals : Salutation : States and Counties : Streets, Rivers, Lakes : Deity, the Bible : Titles of People : Trade Names

Capitalization — Titles of Respect and Honor

RULE 1— Capitalize titles of office, of honor, or of courtesy when used as part of a name or as a substitute for a name; but not for explanatory or descriptive reasons.

EX.— President Wilson; the Archbishop of Canterbury; the Commander in Chief; Chevalier Ferrata; Baron Tennyson; Sir Walter Raleigh; Doctor Green; His Excellency; You will go, Major, to New York.

EX.— Governor Coolidge; Dr. Thomas Lipton; Colonel Scott; Senator Underwood; Lord Byron; Dean Joseph French.

RULE 2— Capitalize the names of offices and titles of honor, particularly those pertaining to the President of the United States, when they refer to a specific person or thing. (Do not capitalize presidential.)

EX.— The Governor signed a very important labor bill.
EX.— The Commander in Chief made a short address to the Business Men's League.
EX.— The Executive did everything in his power to favor his staff.

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CAPITALIZATION : How to Capitalize : a General Name : of Adjectives : Book Titles : Buildings : Church Denominations : Days, Months, Seasons : Divisions of Army : Enumeration : Executive Departments : First Words : Holidays : Directions : Numbered Clauses : Popular Classes : Proper Names : Quotations : Relics of Public Interest : Roman Numerals : Salutation : States and Counties : Streets, Rivers, Lakes : Deity, the Bible : Titles of People : Trade Names





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