Speaking Writing Articles
Present Past Perfect
An adverb is a word which modifies a verb, an adjective or an...
Harmony is that property of style which gives a smoothness to...
The English Language In A Nutshell
All the words in the English language are divided into nine g...
Don't say "I shall summons him," but "I shall summon him." Su...
Very often the verb is separated from its real nominative or ...
Past Perfect Tense
Rules of grammar and rhetoric are good in their own pla...
Common Stumbling Blocks - Peculiar Constructions - Misused Forms.
When two singular subjects are connected by neither, nor use a
singular verb; as, "Neither John nor James was there," not were
Custom Has sanctioned the use of this word both with a singular and
plural; as--"None is so blind as he who will not see" and "None are
so blind as they who will not see." However, as it is a contraction of
no one it is better to use the singular verb.
Previous: EACH, EVERY, EITHER, NEITHER