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Yet, Discount Reglan, for all their primacy and vibrancy, verbs are mostly misunderstood and often misused. Vex, Reglan schedule, Hex, Reglan over the counter, Smash, and Smooch aims to change the way we think about verbs—and about language itself.

Beginning writers often ask me: “What is the one thing that will improve my work?” Aside from the obvious answer—read more, no prescription Reglan online, write more—I tell them to bone up on verbs.

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Doesn’t it sound like fun. Look for it in fall 2011. In the meantime, I'll be creating a page here and inviting you to send in your favorite examples of writers who get verbs and how to use them to perk up their prose.

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14 Responses to Buy Reglan Without Prescription

  1. Constance Hale April 21, 2010 at 3:25 pm #

    What’s your favorite verb? I like lunge, emerge, cajole. I guess it’s a J kind of day….

  2. Nancy Devine April 22, 2010 at 9:06 pm #

    I like boogey, dance, cram, demolish, upend, melt, ooze, incinerate, pin, throttle, topple, trash, simmer, and of course, lather, rinse and repeat! Don’t get me started, I’m a verb lover, not a fighter. As I recall, I won a copy of Wired Style in one of your workshops by producing the longest list of verbs in one minute. Vex, Hex sounds simply fab. Go Connie, go Connie!

  3. Connie Hale April 24, 2010 at 6:26 am #

    Responses on Facebook:

    “Flummox” (Lisa Alpine)

    “Bamboozle” (Yann Martel in Life of Pi said this is the verb Indians love most. Sent by Laura Fraser.)

    “To eat” (Laura Fraser)

  4. Jean Carrière October 15, 2010 at 12:00 pm #

    My least favorite verb has to be “to friend”, which I read recently in reference to collecting friends in Facebook.
    Ugh! There must be a limit to turning nouns into verbs.

    My favorite verb is “to skew”.

  5. Jean Carrière November 2, 2010 at 12:38 pm #

    Connie;
    Found this one in the November 1 issue of the the New Yorker. David Remnick, critiquing ‘Groovin’ High’, a book in the life and lures of Keith Richards, writes: “He slags punks as talentless.”
    Slag replaces two words (make waste) and has punch don’t you think?

  6. Constance Hale November 2, 2010 at 4:01 pm #

    Wonderful example, Jean!

  7. Celia Savage February 8, 2011 at 8:54 am #

    I love fossick, which is a level up from rummage [also a favourite]. ‘Fossicking’ is lovely!

  8. Mackenzie Kelly July 24, 2012 at 8:55 pm #

    When all else fails when removing my shoe, I son of a bitch it and it’s off.

  9. Constance Hale July 26, 2012 at 12:52 pm #

    Love this example, Mackenzie. Did you hear it, read it, see it somewhere? Or did “son of a bitch” as a transitive verb just pop into your subversively creative brain?

  10. Mackenzie Kelly July 27, 2012 at 8:14 pm #

    That is how I get my shoes off and it works. These things just come to me.

  11. Mackenzie Kelly August 2, 2012 at 6:09 pm #

    It is a good thing you answered your own first question. I came up with Fleas before I got to thr end.

  12. Sara April 1, 2014 at 6:50 am #

    Comments on “Vex, Hex, Smash, Smooch”

    You book makes learning interesting, and I am glad you shared your expertise. I have some concerns to share with you.
    As a professional copyeditor and proofreader and former graphic artist, I noticed some spacing problems. Here is a list:
    • On page 72, “Beowulffocused” seems too tightly spaced, possibly because Beowulf is in italic, but it looks like an error. (Please note that I used a “bad” verb, seems, because I have learned that author queries should sound tactful. I will discuss that verb more, but my other comments will not always include that word [or all have quite as tactful a tone, for the sake of brevity].)
    • Stylistically, the cursive type for initial letters does not always (seem to) work. The smaller cursive type does not add to the clarity of the overall presentation; it is sometimes distracting and “fights” with the subheads. There is a big gap (between pages 11 and 98) where the smaller cursive type does not appear, so it seems (!) odd when it pops up again.
    • The cursive type has a greater problem: Some of the spacing/kerning allows the type to bump into another letter, which looks odd. This problem is on pages 10, 11, and 286. The words whether and the are too tightly spaced on pages 10 and 11. (The is correctly spaced on pages 162, 192, and 245.) On page 286 the cursive you descends into the next line and goes through a letter. When I worked in graphic arts, these spacing problems were forbidden.
    I found an error in subject/verb agreement somewhere, but now I am not sure where it is. If someone paid me, I would try to find it. (Or should that be “If someone were to pay me, I would try to find it.”?
    The wimp verb list on page 197 puzzles me. If you say “I keep,” “I prove,” “I stay,” etc., those statements do not sound necessarily wimpy. As for seem and appear, they are useful, at least in author queries or news writing, or anytime you want to have a polite tone (even though you are really critical) or are not 100% sure whether something is factual. As a copyeditor and proofreader, I have studied querying in class and in manuals, and it seems (!) that part of the art of querying is being critical while being polite and somewhat vague (not ordering author to do anything while actually doing so). Maybe it is thought that using seems and other such “wimpy” talk can avoid the grammar wars you mention. I think that the risk of not using polite (wimpy) talk as a copyeditor/proofreader/writing advisor is losing a paycheck. Anyone who wants to keep a job might prefer, at times, being deferential to stating outright criticisms in a strongly active voice. But, after reading your book, I am considering whether to change my approach and not use seems, etc., because I am wondering whether people think I am too wimpy a copyeditor.
    Related to the above concern is the summary of behoove on page 326. The quoted text in the example sounds old-fashioned to me, which may or may not be okay, depending on your point of view. I think the newspaper writer is trying to be deferential and polite, rather than outright saying that a player should definitely do something. Maybe her word choice is okay. If she were a professional coach, she could probably comfortably tell a player what to do using more active word choices; because she is not, she is letting the readers know that she is expressing an opinion. Here again, there is a conundrum of whether to write in a deferential manner or have a more direct, bossy tone that could generate controversy.
    On page 287 you state that style guides “are really more about conventions.” But some of those publications do attempt to keep up with the habits of modern times; for example, Chicago has 16 editions. If everyone goes by similar writing guidelines, it does make communication simpler. If people do not have a knowledge of writing guidelines when writing, there could be a polyglot of writing styles, similar to the Tower of Babel, where it becomes harder for people to understand each other’s writing.
    You also state that “most of us care more about panache than we do about punctuation.” I maintain that you cannot have the former without the latter. Punctuation is a tool that helps guide readers— similar to traffic or smoke signals. Unclear or incorrect punctuation makes a reader work harder. No one wants to work that hard (unless they like to read e.e. cummings-like style prose all the time.) To sum up, I think that, except for certain literary works, one should have accurate punctuation that “goes by the book”—preferred style manual(s)—and makes things as clear as possible.
    For an example of when punctuation can make a difference, please see page 260. The word Neologisms starts a sentence that includes many commas instead of semicolons. I think the sentence would be clearer with semicolons. This is because it is quite a lengthy sentence that includes the internal punctuation of parentheses, and complete statements follow the colon, not phrases.
    On page 287 you give an example of good writing by Susan Orlean. I may not have the same literary taste as you (completely); I did not find her description entirely captivating. I liked the first sentence about the appearance being ravishing, but the rest of the description did not show why an orchid is ravishing (going by Merriam-Webster’s definition of the word). Something shaped like a nose is not ravishing.

  13. Constance Hale April 1, 2014 at 10:53 am #

    Dear Sara,
    I’m honored that you took your fine-toothed comb to my entire book. Thank you!

    In a world of picking your battles, I do not duke it out with page designers, especially since I gave them a complicated manuscript and they made it look stunning. (The book design also won an award in 2013 Book Industry Guild of New York, 27th Annual New York Book Show!)

    Most of your points I more or less agree with–it’s mostly a matter of degree. But I do want to emphasize that style guides are indeed about publishing “conventions,” and they often disagree with each other. Many of the judgments are somewhat arbitrary preferences about how to capitalize something, or spell something, or use something, meant only to help editors bring consistency to publications. You are a copy editor and know this, but many readers do not understand the notion of “house style” and I want to help them understand that.

    Thanks again!

    Connie

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