Author has written 4 stories for Stargate: Atlantis, and X-Men: The Movie.
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The Dreaming Animal
The Girl With Gloves
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COMMON MISSPELLINGS & GRAMMATICAL ERRORS
Definitely vs. Defiantly
He is most definitely acting defiantly.
Definite(ly) = Certain
Defiant(ly) = Rebellious
They're vs. Their vs. There
They're going to their house because you are not there.
They're = Contraction: They Are
Their = Possessive
There = Location
Weary vs. Wary
I am weary of being wary.
Weary = Tired
Wary = Suspicious
Scarred vs. Scared
I am scared of scarred dogs.
Scarred = Healed wounds
Scared = Frightened
Wonder vs. Wander
I often wonder as I wander.
Wonder = Think, Ponder
Wander = Roam
Stared vs. Starred
I stared at the actor who starred in my favorite movie.
Stared = Look at
Starred = Lead performer
Loose vs. Lose
In football, a loose ball may cause a team to lose the game.
Loose = Needs Tightening
Lose = Lose your wallet
You're vs. Your
You're going to trip if you don't tie your shoelaces.
You're = Contraction: You Are
Your = Possessive
It's vs. Its
Sometimes it's not really important to a cat where its owner is.
It's = Contraction: It Is or It Has
Its = Possessive
Affect vs. Effect
When you affect my thinking, you may have an effect on my actions.
Affect = Influence, Usual a Verb
Effect = A Result, Usually a Noun
Then vs. Than
The turbine then began to spin faster than he'd expected.
Then = Indicates Time
Than = Comparative
Who vs. Whom
Depends on whether you’re referring to the subject or object of a sentence.
Who = Subjective pronoun, substitute with "he," "she," "it," "we," & "they"
(Who Loves me? He loves me.)
Whom = Objective pronoun, substitute with "him," "her," "it", "us," & "them"
(I consulted a doctor whom I met in Boston. I consulted him.)
That vs. Which
“Which” qualifies, "That” restricts.
That = A restrictive pronoun. It’s vital to the noun to which it’s referring.
(I don’t trust veggies that aren’t organic.)
Which = Introduces a relative clause & qualifiers.
(I recommend you eat only organic veggies, which are available in area grocery stores.)
Lay vs. Lie
Lay = Transitive verb. Requires a direct subject & 1 or more objects. Present tense is “lay” (e.g., I lay the pencil on the table), past tense is “laid” (e.g., Yesterday I laid the pencil on the table).
Lie = Transitive verb. Needs no object. Present tense is “lie” (The Andes mountains lie between Chile & Argentina), past tense is “lay” (The man lay waiting for an ambulance).
Less vs. Fewer
Less = Hypothetical quantities.
Few & Fewer = Measurable, quantifiable.
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