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Words dawg, fuckin words

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- Wed, 02 Mar 2016 19:19:58 EST QfrG9TGw No.68189
File: 1456964398706.png -(1777B / 1.74KB, 237x38) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Words dawg, fuckin words
ITT: Things involving language that rustle your jimmies

So really anything from pic related to people who want to axe you a question, and so on
>>
Jack Honeystone - Wed, 02 Mar 2016 21:43:20 EST dUeRZlzU No.68190 Reply
People who write "of" in place of "have."
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Betsy Hinkinham - Fri, 04 Mar 2016 02:20:29 EST 7baJyOyq No.68197 Reply
>>68190
What do you mean?
>It's a box of books
vs
>It's a box have books
>>
Hamilton Grimbanks - Fri, 04 Mar 2016 05:29:47 EST pOuJEKrJ No.68198 Reply
>>68197
I think what he means is people who say "should of" instead of "should've" which is short for "should have." like someone might say " I should of bought that today," which doesn't make sense.
>>
Ebenezer Brookham - Fri, 04 Mar 2016 09:06:23 EST bq5scg8g No.68200 Reply
I hate villains who monologue. I recently finished the first draft of a novel, and I made sure that nobody could accuse my villains of monologuing and giving the characters time to get their shit together. Any time the heroes slightly let their guard down, one of them died.
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Archie Pammershaw - Wed, 09 Mar 2016 07:08:46 EST 4Qw2N0+9 No.68222 Reply
>through
>though
>rough
none rhyme. the inconsistency.
>>
Jarvis Greenfield - Fri, 25 Mar 2016 22:42:06 EST hZzlkVwJ No.68257 Reply
>>68222

though and rough have some similarity in them
at least thats when i say them in my head, it may just be me
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Archie Cherryworth - Sat, 26 Mar 2016 03:44:44 EST b2Yv9WEn No.68258 Reply
>>68222
english can be hard sometimes...
but one can learn it through thorough thought though
>>
Doris Honeyhall - Sun, 27 Mar 2016 13:00:11 EST ta4EK9n8 No.68260 Reply
Using "that" twice consecutively.

Over use of "did" outside of a question

Edit
Edited
Did you edit it?
I did, I edited it. Didedidedidedided
>>
Caroline Niggerville - Wed, 30 Mar 2016 11:25:48 EST IpuWZJnh No.68261 Reply
suddenly died.
>>
Fanny Duckwill - Sun, 10 Apr 2016 21:43:23 EST 3wgyagT9 No.68288 Reply
>in a big way

People don't actually say it in conversation; it's always some media announcer or article writer. I cringe whenever I hear it because it always sounds offensively simple and awkward.
>>
Fuck Bammerchine - Wed, 13 Apr 2016 20:45:00 EST fxzTEF7c No.68299 Reply
"I mean really"
oh yeah, you mean what exactly?
"know what i mean?"
No, that's why you're still talking
"See what I'm sayin?"
No dammit, that's literally impossible
>>
>>
The Fool !oj3475yHBQ - Sun, 24 Apr 2016 19:52:08 EST FUcwYk7C No.68324 Reply
stating "Now" before an explanation.

"now, it must be known that..." T_T

In my opinion It gives the impression that the author is pontificating upon their own thoughts, which does not belong in any professional work, unless of course it is a character in a story doing the pontificating.
>>
Priscilla Duckstock - Wed, 11 May 2016 06:17:26 EST iozKYHwm No.68363 Reply
>>68260
I can't believe that that would annoy you.
>>
Rebecca Trotford - Thu, 12 May 2016 03:30:03 EST KzcLRyDM No.68365 Reply
>The fact that ____.
And other stock phrases. You're sure to know them when you hear/read them.

>via
I can understand this being used in text, but not speech.
>>
Nicholas Duffingstot - Thu, 12 May 2016 19:43:48 EST 9Pkfrf/q No.68366 Reply
>>68364
this is detracting from the original thread but here's some things from r.eddit:

Jenna confronts her friend, Jen about her plans to assassinate an Islamic dignitary. Jen, however, has a darker and more extensive agenda.
>Jenna sighed. "Jen, a Syed"?
>Jen, aside: "...Genocide"

If you were to write a direct, very short introduction for Microsoft Office's word processor, it might be a...
>forward four-word foreword for Word

and here's a link to the top ones:
https://www.circlejerk.com/r/WordAvalanches/top/?sort=top&t=all
>>
Matilda Ninkinbat - Fri, 20 May 2016 22:12:43 EST 42MUijYl No.68380 Reply
Now, I mean really, guys, you all should of double checked your posts. Were they edited? Did you edit it correctly? Though you may have been through some rough times in a big way when your dad suddenly died, so so some of your distractedness can be understandable.
>>
Ernest Sobberfield - Thu, 02 Jun 2016 06:26:52 EST 4AaNsiKm No.68408 Reply
I dislike hearing people say crick instead of creek and warsh instead of wash.
>>
Fanny Mimmerpat - Thu, 30 Mar 2017 16:06:53 EST 7baJyOyq No.69129 Reply
>>68257
>thuff and ruff have some similarity in them
Guess how I found that you're a deaf-poster?
>>
Wesley Bommermuck - Sun, 02 Apr 2017 07:58:09 EST kIFSvKUW No.69134 Reply
>>68408
Or gar-rar-ge instead of garage. Where's that extra R coming from?

Anyway, my biggest linguistical pet peeve is when someone refers to a drawer as a draw. Example: "Please put your freshly laundered clothes in your draw." I also can't stand people who use is instead of are. Example: "Did you check to see if the clothes is dry?" Oddly enough, my MIL and SIL are guilty of doing both and I can't correct them because it's rude.

I also hated the phrase, "It is what it is". It's such a cop out phrase.
>>
Clara Blammlewater - Sun, 02 Apr 2017 17:03:29 EST Ypce3m9I No.69136 Reply
My boss says "remember" as ree-nember

Fucking immigrants
>>
Molly Grimwater - Wed, 05 Apr 2017 04:53:34 EST IM8K2asS No.69142 Reply
>>69136
An Iranian friend of mine says business as busy-ness.

I love it, though.
>>
Wesley Didgewater - Wed, 05 Apr 2017 14:53:29 EST XNw/VwKc No.69143 Reply
>>69134
>"It is what it is".

That one annoys me too. They should say "it isn't what it's not" instead.
>>
Angus Bunman - Tue, 11 Apr 2017 09:12:17 EST JK3oY1oG No.69157 Reply
When people say "can you borrow me x?"
>>
>>
Nicholas Crellerped - Sun, 21 Jan 2018 10:11:38 EST MxImXeEr No.69781 Reply
"Adaption". That one never fails to press my asshole button.
>>
Basil Nurrytadge - Sun, 21 Jan 2018 11:25:03 EST ylxQEmun No.69785 Reply
>>69781
It's always annoying when people don't pronounce things proply.
>>
Edwin Suckledark - Tue, 06 Feb 2018 19:37:21 EST 4ZAy8Pkj No.69858 Reply
affect/effect is the one i see the most
>>
Ernest Brummleville - Mon, 19 Feb 2018 19:48:15 EST 7xu7qLj8 No.69888 Reply
I don't like it when people pronounce "painstaking" as "pain staking" instead of "pains taking".
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Oliver Gishhall - Tue, 20 Feb 2018 22:06:55 EST LTzt5BVQ No.69890 Reply
nookyaler

all intensive purposes

anyways/forwards/backwards/towards/insides-out

y'all (it truly sounds grating when spoken aloud with any frequency)

unnecessary prepositions at the end of sentences
>>
Angus Berryhick - Thu, 22 Feb 2018 00:09:29 EST CtYLldKn No.69891 Reply
People spelling definitely as defiantly

I'm not sure how people manage to mess that one up so bad.
>>
Lillian Besslesit - Thu, 22 Feb 2018 04:02:41 EST ylxQEmun No.69892 Reply
>>69891
Probably just that spellcheck doesn't flag it so they don't think maybe it's wrong.
>>
Frederick Fezzlechutch - Fri, 23 Feb 2018 14:53:32 EST ylxQEmun No.69902 Reply
>>69888
I've been thinking about this since you posted it and I still can't figure out what the difference is.
>>
Beatrice Woblingnure - Fri, 23 Feb 2018 17:49:11 EST HcCwYi35 No.69904 Reply
>>69902
The word painstakingly comes from the term "to take pains". Staking pain doesn't mean anything
>>
Phineas Gendlemeck - Sat, 24 Feb 2018 04:13:08 EST ylxQEmun No.69906 Reply
>>69904
I know but at least in my accent the two words together sound exactly the same. Pains taking. Pain staking. It's phonetically identical.
>>
Alice Fuckingfuck - Thu, 01 Mar 2018 11:01:47 EST whiEkKmr No.69917 Reply
>>69911
There is going to be a slight pause because two syllables. Also the s at the end of pains has more of a z sound to it than that at the beginning of staking. Also the whole point of this thread is that we are all right.
>>
Frederick Gizzleworth - Thu, 01 Mar 2018 11:36:22 EST ylxQEmun No.69918 Reply
>>69917
I'm happy to agree as I've said it over so many times it doesn't sound like a word any more so I have no idea what is or isn't right.
>>
>>
Albert Blytheridge - Sat, 03 Mar 2018 14:38:29 EST O/eWPvU3 No.69922 Reply
>>69917
Interesting, I never really looked into what that term meant. I'm surprised that people say "painstaking" regularly enough that it's become a source of jimmie-rustling for you.
I get really fatigued by people throwing around words like "spiritual", "blessed", "holistic", and the like, particularly if used to denote one thing or action as "more spiritual" than another. It isn't these words themselves that irritate me but the smug attitude that often seems to surround them.
These conversations also seem to involve a lot of fancy language and references that one doubts the speaker understands to any meaningful degree.
Certainly I'm guilty of this myself, but more often in writing than in daily conversation (as this post is likely evidence of).

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