Laws of Grammar
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(Redirected from Six Laws of Grammar)
“The Grammar laws strong in me are.”
- Commas must be used, appropriately.
- Its important that we insert apostrophes in the right place's.
- always ensure Correct Capitalisation.
- Eye before Ee except after Tea.
- You shouldn't have been going to be mixing your tenses, did you?
- Always ensure that you never don't use the subjunctive clause to be avoiding indicating that the condition that was described in the noun clause isn't going to represent a present reality, previous future uncertainty, historic representative positivity or improbable past imperfect subnormality.
- Awlays use correkt speling.
- Prepositions are not to end sentences with.
- But never begin a sentence with a conjunction. (But that's not always true!)
- Always a verb in every sentence.
- Never employ an extended, complicated usage when an unembellished one will do.
- It is also very important that you absolutely always avoid the use of completely and totally unnecessary (and fuckass retarded) superlatives.
- In formal writing, the use of slang is like, totally grody, and colloquialisms ain't got no place.
- Try to not split infinitives.
- The passive voice is to be avoided.
- One will never have needed the future perfect in one's entire life.
- Never don't use neither 2 nor 3 negatives.