Proofreading Service - Pain in the English
Proofreading Service - Pain in the English

Your Pain Is Our Pleasure

24-Hour Proofreading Service—We proofread your Google Docs or Microsoft Word files. We hate grammatical errors with passion. Learn More

Proofreading Service - Pain in the English
Proofreading Service - Pain in the English

Your Pain Is Our Pleasure

24-Hour Proofreading Service—We proofread your Google Docs or Microsoft Word files. We hate grammatical errors with passion. Learn More

hanged vs. hung

In primary school we learned that prisoners were hanged by the neck until dead, and not hung by the neck until dead. Paintings, coats, and Christmas stockings are “hung”, not people. They are “hanged”. Is this correct? I hear news reporters say “hung” all the time. Never “hanged”.

Submit Your Comment

or fill in the name and email fields below:

Comments

When hang means, as it generally does, "to suspend," then hung is the correct past-tense and past participial form of the verb: "Yesterday, I hung a picture on the wall"; "I have hung many pictures on many walls." When hang means "to put to death by hanging," however, hanged is the correct past-tense and past participial form: "We hanged the horse-thieving varmint yesterday"; "We've hanged nigh unto forty horse thieves this year." Given that hanging has become a fairly infrequent means to a fairly infrequent end, you might think that this is an unimportant distinction. But, because of a colloquial use of hung that we blush bright yellowish green to mention here, you can end up embarrassing yourself if you use hung as an adjective to describe a male historical figure executed by hanging. History records that John Billington was hanged at Plymouth, Massachusetts in 1630; whether Mr. Billington was hung, history does not record.

Tony1 Sep-28-2005

47 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

You're correct. The news reporters are not. It's a shame that people on television news shows do not always use proper grammar. I think part of it is due to wanting to sound like you're 'of the people' as opposed to what really happens: they become role models of a sort. "That can't be right! Tom Brokaw didn't say it that way, and he should know, right?"

So sad.

ladyjane Sep-28-2005

17 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

the reason reporters use the word "hung" instead of "hanged" is that reporters are peoud to be counted amongst the semi-educated yet feeble-minded masses. writing a story in a grammatically correct fashion would be as silly as writing a story that was factually correct! as recent years have shown us, many reporters just resort to stealing other people's work and don't write articles at all!

Acheron Sep-28-2005

17 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

You can forget the vast majority of grammar "rules" that you learned in all your schooling. They were, for the most part, nonsense.

So too with these two words.

M-W:
usage For both transitive and intransitive senses 1b the past and past participle hung, as well as hanged, is standard. Hanged is most appropriate for official executions but hung is also used . Hung is more appropriate for less formal hangings

DBP Nov-27-2005

8 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

What about an animal? Suppose a cat gets caught up in some cord, hangs by his neck, and dies. Was he hanged or hung? He's not a person, but he's not inanimate either.

Carol1 Apr-20-2006

10 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Tony, your entry, which is correct, is taken whole from Perfessor (that's how he spells it) Cumber's list of pet peeves about English usage. I commend the brief list to anyone interested in usage questions; it's an entertaining, commonsense guide (www.acebo.com/cumber.htm). I agree with all the writers who wonder about reporters' use of "hung" where "hanged" would be correct. Don't get me started on the other common grammatical errors in journalism. I have concluded that either that there are no editors anymore, or the editors are just as ignorant as the reporters.

Leslie2 Jun-10-2006

16 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I do believe it may be used either way (now due to my arguements with somone who may not wish their name let out). Anyway as I read this I may see that everyones findings are from old uses. I believe the correct usage of hanged has changed into hung. Thusly because the value of human life is mostly viewed lower than it should these days. Hung is correct in my belief but if I were correcting a paper I would not count hanged as wrong(anymore).

magmadude35 May-13-2007

6 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I'm not exactly a prescriptivist. After all, we haven't spoken Old or even Middle English for centuries now. But I do find it sad that we have come to accept virtually any ignorant, sloppy, lazy mangling of our language. I guess political correctness has made even the stupid a protected class that we can't possibly offend.

anonymous4 May-13-2007

21 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

"hung" is used to refer to death by hanging and it has always been used to refer to death by hanging. Merriam-Webster's Concise Dictionary of English Usage says this is not a mistake, and if you use it you will be stigmatized for doing something that is not wrong.

John4 May-14-2007

9 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Actually, that's not exactly what Merriam-Webster says. DBP's posting from M-W is more complete and precise. Oh, and for what it's worth, The dictionary's quoting of Ronald Reagan is hardly an endorsement for proper grammar. If anything, it proves the opposite point.

anonymous4 May-15-2007

15 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I think it's amusing and ironic that that particular Reagan quote has made it into the dictionary. He has been publicly and frequently lambasted for that very quote, as one of many malapropisms for which he was famous. He was constantly ridiculed for his misuse of the English language.

porsche May-15-2007

13 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Of course, he wasn't nearly as inarticulate as our current commander-in-chief

anonymous4 May-15-2007

11 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I welcome the gradual disappearance of "hanged". I came to this page because I heard reporters saying it on television, and the usage just sounded wrong to me.

For me there is no important distinction in the word. If someone is hung on a coat hook as a joke versus being hanged for murder, I would lose no meaning if the terms were switched. Context means everything.

The -ang verbs are pretty irregular already. Why have two forms when one will serve just fine?

Asb Sep-06-2007

5 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I was referring to Merriam-Webster's Concise Dictionary of English Usage. DBP's quote is from Merriam-Webster's dictionary. 2 different publications.

John4 Sep-07-2007

6 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Next time I wear a tux to a neck-tie party, I'll say the "guest of honor" would be hanged. If I wear khaki pants and a polo shirt, I'll say he'd be hung.

anonymous4 Sep-07-2007

6 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Some news agencies abide by a specific "style" (such as AP Style, or Chicago Press Style) whereby certain matters are addressed in grammar to distinguish one meaning from another. The reporters may simply be using a particular style, and quite actually saying it correctly according to the style. There is not a universally correct grammar, especially in regard to news reporting grammar style.

mjamesmoore3 Feb-01-2008

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Were do you think 'hung drawn and quartered' came from?
Because they 'hung' people.
It has multiple meanings.

hepyul Feb-13-2008

6 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

what is the proper way to say:
1) he hung himself or 2) he hanged himself

I understand that the word "hanged" is a proper verb for capital punishment, what about if it is self-inflicted?
Thanks for your answer, you will be settling a bet between me and my overeducated husband (who can't spell or write properly).

allaarcuri Jul-06-2008

3 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Alla, it doesn't matter if the hanging is self-inflicted. "He hanged himself" would still be correct.

porsche Jul-07-2008

6 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

by the way, who won the bet?

porsche Jul-07-2008

3 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I appreciate the distinction between the two forms. They've been talked about as different verbs, but really I think they're basically the same thing (suspension of some kind). So I think it's neat that we have a way of using this verb for this specific context of capital punishment. On the other hand, the fortunate rarity of hangings these days naturally pushes the distinction into some obscurity. I have no problem with this either, but it's probably why news reporters may not always make it.

AO Jul-08-2008

3 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

"hung" has used to refer to death by hanging since the 1600s. Many usage commentators recognize that this is a standard use, but some commentators, who apparently haven't done their research, persist in saying it's wrong.

In Old English they were 2 verbs:
hōn, past tense heng, past particle hangen "to hang"
hangian, past tense hangode "to be suspended"

"hangian" derives from the causative of "hōn" - that is, "to cause to be hanged". Other pairs like this include lie - lay and sit -set.

By the 14th century, the 2 verbs had collapsed into 1.

John4 Jul-09-2008

4 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

hm... for hōn read "hon".

John4 Jul-09-2008

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

John, when you say "...but some commentators, who apparently haven't done their research, persist in saying it's wrong...", who exactly are you referring to? Since your last two posts, in well over a year, no one has asserted that "hung" is wrong. Actually, in all of the above posts, only two commentators, the second and third, back in 2005, made such an assertion, and only once each. How exactly does that qualify as "persistence"?

Are you referring to my reply to alla arcuri? I never said that "hung" was wrong. I merely said that if a hanging is self-inflicted instead of capital punishment, then "hanged" is still appropriate. Just how much "research" is required? A simple check of one or a few dictionaries confirms what I said.

You have stated several times (I assume you're the same John as before) that "hung" is correct, but you have never claimed that "hanged" is incorrect, did you? Can I assume you don't have a problem with the word "hanged"? You're not saying "hanged" is wrong, are you?

Every source I have checked says that "hanged" is especially appropriate to describe death by hanging (and no, I did not just say that "hanged" is right and "hung" is wrong). I don't think you disagree with this either, do you? So, um, what's the problem?

Most people don't say they "hanged a picture", right?. And, I guess some newsreporters notwithstanding, most people still say "hanged by the neck until dead", right? And if both these statements are true, that still doesn't mean that "hung" is wrong in the same context, right?

porsche Jul-09-2008

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Porsche,
Sorry... by commentators I meant usage commentators. People who write books about English usage. Some of them tell us that "hung" is wrong when referring to death by hanging. But if they looked at the actual usage, they would see that both "hung" and "hanged" have been used in this context.

John_Anderson Jul-10-2008

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Dear Porsche

Of course, i won the bet. In addition, I think our great language has evolved (or maybe "devolved" is a better term) to the point where if enough people are using the incorrect form -then is becomes the norm.

P.S. is devolved a real word? lol
thanks for your help

Alla

allaarcuri Sep-02-2008

3 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I believe they use "hanged" to make capital punishment seem dated and backward. i.e. not modern. both terms can be understood that is why there is a debate about it.

jaems Nov-02-2008

3 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

We were talking about this in English IV. My teacher said that "Only one thing is Hung, Everything else is Hanged...." You guess what is hung

MikeyHp Feb-11-2009

3 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

thanks for the wonderful discussion, i love it and it helped me to prove myself that i have gone to my primary school and paying attention while teacher was teaching me ...

misc_mosc Mar-03-2009

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

My 6th grade English teacher told us one day, "MEAT is hung. PEOPLE are hanged." I got an immediate and lasting visual on that, and have never forgotten the rule. Thank you Mrs. Anderson!

Liz1 Mar-04-2009

9 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Hanged may be correct but it sounds like an 1850's prospector, Dag nab it.

Gary1 May-31-2009

4 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I tend to agree with John's "lay" vs "lie" analogy (transitive vs intransitive - "hanged" being the past participle when something/someone is "hanged" and "hung" referring to the past tense state of something/someone, um, dangling, if you will).

In German, for example, "haengen"- to hang something (on a wall, etc.) has the regular/weak past participle "gehaengt" (akin to "hanged"). "Haengen", however, describing the state of dangling or at least being pinned to a verticle surface, features the irregular/strong past participle "gehangen"- "hung".

If this pattern were followed in common usage, we would say such statements in English as "I hanged a poster up yesterday" & "The poster hung there for a day until it fell down." But alas, in a language culture where laziness prevails, in which people "lay out in the sun" and someone has "set in a chair for three hours" and a person is asked to "leave the book lay there on the table", such a distinction hardly seems reasonable/realistic.

Paul3 May-31-2009

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I've always understood the difference between hanged & hung when it comes to people vs. inanimate objects, but what is the rule when talking about an animal that died by hanging? I always thought the rule was "hanged" for people, and "hung" for animals, but I feel like I may have been in error all these years.

Anyone have an answer?

Thanks!
Rara

speedmerchants2 Oct-13-2009

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

hanged is used when talking about people being hanged (killed by hanging). in other cases, you use hung.

caes Oct-14-2009

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

I'm hanged like a horse

james Oct-29-2009

4 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I order that the previous commentator be hanged for being crass. Dick.Napoleon complex, anyone?

speedmerchants2 Oct-29-2009

3 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Personally, I think he should be hung.

bjhagerman Oct-30-2009

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

which one's correct?
"i will be hanged" or " i will be hung"

avihayer07 Jan-31-2010

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

@Avi,

"I will be hanged" is correct as it is a future participle, but people, in their preference, tend to use "hung" as past tense and most people use "hung" because it doesn't come off as awkward as "hanged" when referring to past events.

Jon2 Mar-18-2010

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

thanks Jon!

avihayer07 Mar-18-2010

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

What happened to America, where was it proper to speak in a question. So many people, except Newscasters, speak with an upward tone at the end of a sentence. It sounds so stupid, when I am listening to a person speak and at the end of every sentence their voice goes in a upward direction as if they were speaking in questions all the time until they come to the end of their story, then they end on a downward tone. I hate it....

ceci61lopez Mar-21-2010

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I think John was essentially correct in his initial response. "Grammar Girl" gives this explanation of hanged and hung:

"It seemed a little curious to me that there would be two past-tense forms of the word hang that differ depending on their meaning, so I did a little research and found out that in Old English there were two different words for hang (hon and hangen), and the entanglement of these words (plus an Old Norse word hengjan) is responsible for there being two past-tense forms of the word hang today."

She also says that "hanged" is the proper term for a past execution. I concur. Not that using "hung" in that sense would be a punishable offense, but the distinction is still a useful one.

douglas.bryant Mar-23-2010

4 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

although hung is more comment now a days hanged is still the correct way to say it when you are talkine about people however things are hung not hanged

gddesfosses Apr-12-2010

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

I agree with caes ---
"caes says:
October 14, 2009 at 3:03 pm
hanged is used when talking about people being hanged (killed by hanging). in other cases, you use hung."

As I understand it, you have been hung if you are taken down still alive. If you die by hanging, then you have been hanged.

So "hung, drawn and quartered" meant being taken down alive so you could suffer the additional punishment of being gutted and chopped into pieces.

Objects cannot undergo death by hanging, so are alway hung and not hanged.

So, "He was hanged" means he is now dead, but "He was hung" leaves the question open.

maokeefe Apr-18-2010

5 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I think there is a time to use hung and there is a time to use hanged but I just don't know when to use either one. But what about sung instead of singed? Is hanged breaking an E.L.A. rule? That is what I think. I just read the Hunchback of Notre Dame and it used both words - which supports my answer - at different times. Whereas me being a writer I must know the importance of English language. I still do not know.

soccermln Jun-07-2010

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I have now agreed on several different opinions and the one I, as a writer believe is the true usage of the word is Jon's past and future theory. My sibling, Joy says her teacher mastered English language in college and believes the hanged theory. Joy agrees with her teacher.

soccermln Jun-07-2010

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

I thnk I can answer two of your questions Mary.

Q: You said "I think there is a time to use hung and there is a time to use hanged but I just don’t know when to use either one."
A: As I understand it, you have been hung if you are taken down still alive. If you die by hanging, then you have been hanged. Also, objects cannot undergo death by hanging, so are alway hung and not hanged. Btw, Reagan was correct to use "hung" when he said "I'll be hung in effigy" -- since an effigy is not alive, it can be hung but not hanged.

Q: You asked "But what about sung instead of singed?"
A: Sung is the past tense of sing -- "A song was sung" or "I sung a song". But singed is not the past tense of sing -- "When he got too close to the fire, he singed his eyebrows." or "Her hair was singed by the curling iron."

maokeefe Jun-07-2010

3 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Plz, look below and correct if you feel any mistake...

hi all i am wodering now that my english has improved a lot , i can speak well, when people listening my speech says i am really better than before,All the credits must go to online tutors those who have helped me of learinig quick english .I never forget the rules that they thought to me. Which always helps me a lot .


Earlier i felt very bad on my speech i omited all of my interviews with clients as because of my speech was not good enough,
But now things have changed i have got a good result aftter i practised hard, i went through many trainings which has hepled me a lot and offcourse this time i can rock in english.............................

karthikeyang Jun-22-2010

3 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

It's a hanging, not a hunging.

Rick1 Aug-21-2010

4 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

The question is not one of grammar, but of usage. Hanged is the traditional usage but hung is not incorrect.

cancuckft Aug-26-2010

0 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

Hung may not be "incorrect" (as a substitute for hanged), but it is certainly ambiguous.

A hanged person is one who was killed by hanging. But a hung person may still be alive after merely having been been suspended for a while.

maokeefe Aug-27-2010

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

Will someone "hang" me after reading all this? It was so addicting.

T90 Sep-08-2011

3 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I agree with everyone who says that inanimate objects are never hanged. Instead, you'd say, "I'm going to hang the picture or the picture was hung." Human beings are hanged. Though I understand it is correct to say, "After he was hanged, he hung from the tree limb for days.

LRB3 Oct-10-2011

0 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

I was corrected by my nephew when I said,"He will be happy to know you've hung his pictures." "hanged." was his curt reply. So I have an oldfashioned nephew? So far I have read only opions here. I guess it's the same as the word "gay" not meaning happy anymore. Things change.

abetz Dec-05-2011

0 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

FWIW, the OED on my laptop says:

usage: In modern English, hang has two past tense and past participle forms: hanged and hung. Hung is the normal form in most general uses ( they hung out the wash; she hung around for a few minutes; he had hung the picture over the fireplace), but hanged is the form normally used in reference to execution by hanging ( she was hanged as a witch in April 1621).

M-W is a little looser: Hanged is most appropriate for official executions but hung is also used . Hung is more appropriate for less formal hangings

AnWulf Dec-05-2011

0 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

I think that saying hanged is just an old English thing.
To say "Bill hanged himself" sounds country.
But to say "Bill hung himself" sounds more educated rather than what I picture of a dumb school boy saying "Bill hanged himself"

Julian Freeman Dec-23-2011

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

I wholly agree with Julians comment, whenever I hear someone use the word "hanged" I cringe, as an educated society, ( Well an assumption that most of us are educated to some point. ) That word sound very country and hackish. Hung is more appropriate and rolls of the tongue with more ease, it sounds proper. Hanged, does not. I don't claim to be a well educated woman but the usage of the word hanged irks me to no end.

Sara Malam Jan-01-2012

0 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

jman: Hilarious comment! I can't beleive no one else saw the humour....

sundance Mar-18-2012

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

Pictures and paintings are hung, people are hanged.

UKAnon Sep-14-2012

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

@Julian Freeman and Sara Malam - I don't know about the US, but in the UK it's exactly the opposite - if you want to sound educated, you follow UKAnon and say somebody hanged themselves, as any (British) dictionary will tell you:

http://oxforddictionaries.com/definition/english/hang
http://www.macmillandictionary.com/dictionary/british/hang#hang_6

If you want to sound not quite so educated or couldn't give a damn either way, you say people are hung (and people like me will wince - silently). But for everyone, things, of course, are hung.

Warsaw Will Sep-14-2012

4 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I agree with Warsaw Will. We are too ready to accept bad grammar although it is very difficult to correct someone. Some of my in-laws talk about having rang someone rather than rung and also say someone is more friendlier. How to correct them in a manner which will not cause offence?

user10687711 Dec-27-2012

0 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

@Mature Lady -the answer is simple - don't! Why should any of us presume to 'correct' the way other people talk? In any case, as we can see in these pages, people's ideas of what constitutes correct varies quite a bit. And just because I differentiate between hanged and hung doesn't mean that someone else who doesn't is wrong. There are quite a few newer usages I don't like, so I don't use them. But correct another native speaker's grammar? Never. (Unless they're laying down the law in these pages, in which they're fair game!)

Warsaw Will Dec-27-2012

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

I fall in with the "objects are hung", "people are hanged" lobby.
There is, however, one notable instance when hung can be used in referring to a person.
I'm sure we all know what that one is. :-))

user106928 Dec-29-2012

0 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

@Hairy Scot - I hope you're not boasting! :)

Warsaw Will Dec-30-2012

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

You use "hung" when have, has, or had precedes it. In all cases, the past tense for hang is hanged. Most people are incorrect. Just because it has been accepted by the masses, who are extremely uneducated, it does not make it correct.

People got nervous using hanged because it reminded them of executions. That is why hung was used. It is not correct. It's such a shame that so many unqualified baboons are teaching naive people the incorrect word, acting as if they know something, when in reality they do not know anything. Please refrain from telling people "hung" is the past tense of hang. You are a disgrace.

Dracula Jan-25-2013

0 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

Why make personal comments? I don't see the necessity.

Skeeter Lewis Jan-25-2013

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

This little tale illustrates one of the few times when hung can be used when referring to a person:-

Tam the local drunk is draped over the bar in his local when the door opens and this figure wearing a black frock coat and a black homburg comes in, glides over to a table and sits down.
The barman pours a glass of milk and takes it over to that guy at the table.
When he gets back behing the bar Tam says, "Milk! Wassataboot?"
The barman says, "He's a mormon."
Tam says, "Zatrite?"
"Aye, he has 5 wives and fifteen weans."
"Izatatfact?"
Tam spends five minutes squinting at the guy, then slithers off his stool and staggers across to the table and say.
"ZYou a mormon?"
"I am."
"Zyou the guy wi five wives and fifteen kids?"
"I am"
"Zyou should be f*@#in' well hung!"
"I AM!"

user106928 Jan-25-2013

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

@dracula - could you perhaps enlighten us disgraceful, naive and uneducated but ever eager to learn masses as to how you came across this strange theory that there is a verb - "hang, hanged, hung", when every (at least British) dictionary tells us there are two variants - "hang, hanged, hanged" and "hang, hung, hung". Is there something you know that they don't? I think we should be told!

http://oxforddictionaries.com/definition/english/hang

Being an English teacher, I'm now off to play with the rest of my troop of unqualified baboons.

Warsaw Will Jan-25-2013

2 votes   Permalink   Report Abuse

@Hairy Scot - You've got a thing about this, haven't you? Nice story. But table service in a Scottish bar? :)

@dracula - from Online Etymology Dictionary:

Hung emerged as pp. in the 16c. in northern England dialect, and hanged endured only in legal language (which tends to be conservative) and metaphors extended from it (I'll be hanged).

Warsaw Will Jan-25-2013

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

@WW
Not so much a thing about hung, more about illustrating the differences between hung and hanged.
I remember during the 60s a Scottish folk singer, as part of his intro to a song about Timothy Evans who had just recently been posthumously pardoned, making the comment "He must have been chuffed to his knickers, coz they hung him eleven years ago".
As for the table service: just a little bit of "poetic licence". :-))

I

user106928 Jan-25-2013

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

@Hairy Scot - "chuffed" is in one of Merriam-Webster's lists of "Top ten British words". Your phrase "chuffed to the knickers" reminds me that playwright Harold Pinter was rather fond of the expression "chuffed to the bollocks", bollocks being another of M-W's favourites. The rest of this particular list were: wonky · cheese (as in "hard cheese, mate") · dogsbody · shirty · peckish · dodgy · shambolic · stroppy

http://www.merriam-webster.com/top-ten-lists/top-10-favorite-british-words-vol-1/prat.html

http://www.merriam-webster.com/top-ten-lists/top-10-favorite-british-words-vol-2/dodgy.html

Warsaw Will Mar-15-2013

1 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

Hanged

MirrorImage Apr-17-2013

0 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

I'm an antiquarian. I want my careful (though defective, of course) education to matter. Should my position have any legitimacy? I think it has always been a strong motivation for those who resist linguistic change; and sloppiness has always been a pressing reason for it.

Charles Russell May-02-2016

0 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

I want to know , which is the correct sentence to use when your laptop freeezes. Like , " My laptop hung up or my laptop hanged or my laptop is hung

Maya Mar-20-2017

0 vote   Permalink   Report Abuse

Do you have a question? Submit your question here