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084f2db8c6 "She slept a deep sleep. "9 separate cars": cars are always separate. "I know you are coming." "I know that you are coming." . Carefully constructed expressions, especially in poetry and political language, but also some general usages in everyday speech, may appear to be redundant but are not. (According to most dictionaries that include it, "irregardless" appears to derive from confusion between "regardless" and "irrespective", which have overlapping meanings.). Prolixity: A phrase may have words which add nothing, or nothing logical or relevant, to the meaning.
W. Edited by Robert Hunter and Charles Morris Dec 14, 2006 12/06 by Hunter, Robert, 1823-1897; Morris, Charles, 1833-1922 texts eye 8,313 favorite 1 comment 0 University of Toronto - Robarts Library 5,009 5.0K A universal and critical dictionary of the English language, to which are added Walker's Key to the pronunciation of classical and scripture proper names, much enlarged and improved; and A pronouncing vocabulary of modern geographical names Dec 14, 2006 12/06 by Worcester, Joseph Emerson, 1784-1865; Walker, John, 1732-1807 texts eye 5,009 favorite 0 comment 0 Caven Library, Knox College 10,376 10K Vol 6: The English dialect dictionary, being the complete vocabulary of all dialect words still in use, or known to have been in use during the last two hundred years; founded on the publications of the English Dialect Society and on a large amount of material never before printed. "This was the most unkindest cut of all." William Shakespeare, Julius Caesar (Act 3, Scene 2,183). Usage and Abusage: A Guide to Good English. 19. Merriam-Webster Dictionary. Other forms. 38 ISBN 0-415-28129-6 ^ McWhorter, John C. While predictions are necessarily about the future (at least in relation to the time the prediction was made), the nature of this future can be subtle (e.g., "I predict that he died a week ago"the prediction is about future discovery or proof of the date of death, not about the death itself).