A Question of Honor // Review + Interview



Welcome, one and all, to my small part in the Question of Honor blog tour! You might remember from the cover reveal post, the book releases today! By the time this post is published I’ll probably have already bought a copy. Links’ll be down below somewhere so you can go get a copy, too.

And here’s the cover again, along with the synopsis. Look at the beauty!


A man. A child. A war. 
When German soldiers invade France during World War II, young Joyanna’s perfect world is shattered. In the hands of those who hate her, she battles to comprehend why people can be so ruthless and cold toward those whom they have never met. 
David Sullivan, pilot in the Royal Air Force, was certain he would never hate, but a painful loss forces him to either reconsider or do the inconceivable—forgive. He is suddenly challenged by the realization that doing God’s will is not easy, but most important. With the lives of freedom-fighters relying on him, he must learn the difficult lesson that he is not in control, but merely one who must surrender his heart of obedience to One greater.
A sudden turn of events lands Joyanna and David in the same country—but for far different reasons. When their paths cross, David finds he must make a decision that will affect them both for the rest of their lives. 
Will he choose vengeance, or will he let his life be ruled by a higher standard? A standard of Honor.

Find on Amazon and Goodreads

And about the author, Jesseca Wheaton:

Jesseca is an 18-year old daughter, sister, and a child of God. Her days are spent reading, cooking, spending time with siblings, or playing piano.  And writing, of course! At an early age words fascinated her, and her love for the printed page has only grown. She lives with her parents and seven siblings in the sunny state of Kansas, and she’s convinced there’s no place like home.


And now, as my blog post title says, I’ve got both a review of the book and an author interview. Here they are!

The Review

This was one of those books, for me, where after I finished it I sat back and said “wow”. This almost never happens to me, at least in my recent memory. As my temporary review on goodreads said:

Image result for i laughed i cried it moved me bob gif

And it really did make me do all those things. I just… I really loved this book.

What I liked:

  • The characters. They lived and breathed and jumped off the page. They’re relationships were so much fun to read, especially Gil and David’s relationships with each other and their wives, and Joyanna’s relationship with the world and everyone in it. *grins*
  • Gil. Gil is hands down my favorite character.
  • David’s character arch, which I won’t go into too much detail on because spoilers, but it was really well done, in my opinion.
  • The themes and questions this posed and answered. Is it alright, is it necessary for Christians to fight? This is something I’ve been doing a ton of thinking about lately, and this book honestly helped me answer some of my questions, or at least made things clearer. And the theme of forgiveness, too,  was powerfully woven in.
  • The time period. I’m not generally a huge fan of the WWII era (mainly because of all the truly horrific things that happened then), so I haven’t read a ton of historical novels set in that period. I absolutely loved the way the time came alive in the way the characters spoke and acted. It reminded me of the time when I constantly read and watched the American Girl Molly books and movies.

What I disliked:

  • I didn’t know quite how old Joyanna was until pretty much the last chapter, so I went through the book with the impression that she was supposed to be 5. This kind of ruined my enjoyment of some of the scenes, since the little voice in my brain kept going “that is not how five-year-olds talk she sounds much older than five.” That was more a just-me thing, though, and pretty much my own fault.
  • There are a few times where the characters basically speak in Scripture quotations. Which is not necessarily a bad thing, of course, it just came across as stilted in written dialogue and pulled me out of the story for a bit. I’d have more of a problem with it if it wasn’t for the fact that I actually know someone in real life who does so, so it’s not entirely out of the realm of possibility.

At the end of the day, I highly recommend this book and would give it 4.5 stars.

Author Interview

Before I start – the last question is entirely spoiler, completely and totally. I’ve put in white ink. To read it, highlight the blank space at the end of the list and it should show up. DO NOT READ IT UNTIL YOU’VE READ THE BOOK

1.) What draws you to write about WWII?
Well, my great-grandfather served in WWII. That got me interested in the time period, and once I started researching and looking into it, I couldn’t stop. There are so many different, diverse areas of WWII. So many mysteries that still surround it, and so many brave men and women who lived during that time in history. And it really didn’t happen all that long ago.
I think another thing that really got my attention was the fact that there are still people alive who remember the second world war. For them it wasn’t something they learned in history class. This was their life. They remember seeing Hitler rise to power. They felt the icy breath of war envelop the country when Pearl Harbor was bombed. Their accounts of it are chilling. To think that this man I talked to fought in the battle of Iwo Jima. This man was there. It just opened my eyes, and I wanted to be able to tell their stories before they were gone. These men and women truly served for a greater purpose than themselves, and they deserve to be remembered.
2.) What sparked this story in particular?
That seems like it was so long ago. The story idea actually came from some pictures on Pinterest, if I remember correctly. One picture was of a couple bidding each other farewell at at train station. The other was of a little French girl on the lap of an American soldier. The story has changed a TON since then, and it’s completely different than what I started out with, in more ways than one. But yes, pictures from pinterest, and an interest in WWII is what sparked the story idea.
3.) What is your favorite thing about this book?
Ahhh, you’re asking me to pick something?! Okay, honestly, it was Erich’s story. He’s just such a conflicted person, and he was one of the hardest to write. Character wise, he took me in a direction I had never gone before.
The other favorite thing . . . the trick airplane scenes between David and Gil in the 2nd chapter. I just adore that part so much! ^_^
Gil’s story was one of my favorites to write. And also on of the hardest.  But you know when you feel like the story has to take a certain turn, even if you don’t like it? Yeah, that’s what happened with Gil. It was probably the hardest writing decision I’ve ever made. Gil was my favorite character next to David. But I think that it was needed to show the harsh reality of the war. Also, I it played a huge role in David’s character development throughout the book.
So why did I do it? My favorite answer to this is . . . His time on earth was up. I was his time to go home.
Thank you, Jesseca!
Before you go, head over to Jesseca’s blog right here. She’s been posting various cool facts about A Question of Honor, so you should check it out. And you should head over to Amazon and pick up a copy ’cause it’s available now. *bounces*
If you want to, you can check out all the other stops on the tour. Most of them are already posted, but there’s a quite a few left for tomorrow.

Wednesday: March 1st
Angela Watt — Review/Author Interview @ The Peculiar Messenger
Faith Potts — Author Interview @ Stories by Firefly

Thursday: March 2nd
Kellyn Roth — Review @ Reveries Reviews
Faith Potts — Review @ Stories by Firefly
Kaitlyn K.– Book spotlight/Author interview @ Twin Thoughts

Friday: March 3rd
Deborah C.– Book Spotlight @ Reading in June
Soleil B.– Book Spotlight @ Reviews by Soleil
Victoria Lynn — Book Spotlight/Review @ Ruffles and Grace
Brianna Henderson — Review/Author Interview @ Ramblings of a Pilgrim on the Way
Anika — Review/Author Interview/Book Spotlight @ Anika’s Avenue
Rebekah Ashleigh — Review @ Rebekah Ashleigh

Saturday: March 4th
Livi Jane — Review @ Living for the Other Side
Victoria Lynn — Author Interview @ Ruffles and Grace
Emily Putzke — Author Interview @ Taking Dictation
Julia Ryan — Review @ The Barefoot Gal
Rebekah Eddy — Book Spotlight/Author interview @ Rebekah’s Remarks

And finally, it appears that there’s a give away. *bounces* You can win a physical copy if you live in the US, and an ebook if you live somewhere else. Go ahead, enter… *pushes you toward the give away*


And there you have it. I hope you enjoyed the interview as much as I did! Thank you again, Jesseca, for doing it! See you all Monday. *waves*

Lent Has Begun

As of Sunday evening, Lent has begun for a great part of the world. I’m an Orthodox Christian, and for 40 days leading up to Holy Week (the week before Easter), we fast, preparing for Easter.

I’m going to start this off with a full disclaimer: I’m decidedly, in no way whatsoever, an expert on the topic of Lent. What I know is what I’ve experienced, and I’ve only lived through two Lents, and only one of them as an Orthodox Christian (I was Chrismated – received into the Church – a little over a year ago). And, to be fair, my dad’s books sitting next to me and the articles I’ve googled have also contributed to this post.

Lent is, as I understand it, a period of preparation. We fast, we pray, we give alms, we confess. It’s a journey of repentance, a journey with our Savior.  Most people tend to think of Lent as a time for punishing yourself, maybe, making yourself suffer with Christ. It’s seen as gloomy, sad. But this is not the case! We’re called to rejoice. It is the season for correction, purification, and enlightenment through the fulfillment of the commandments of Christ. As a hymn that is sung at Forgiveness Vespers says:

Let us enter the Fast with joy, O faithful.
Let us not be sad.
Let us cleanse our faces with the waters of dispassion,
blessing and exalting Christ forever.

Let us begin the Fast with joy.
Let us give ourselves to spiritual efforts.
Let us cleanse our souls.
Let us cleanse our flesh.
Let us fast from passions as we fast from foods,
taking pleasure in the good works of the Spirit
and accomplishing them in love
that we all may be made worthy to see the passion of Christ our God
and His Holy Pascha,
rejoicing with spiritual joy.

But what exactly is fasting? I keep using the word; I should probably define it. Fasting is, at the most basic level, abstaining from all or certain foods. For us, that means meat, dairy (including eggs), olive oil, fish-with-a-backbone, and alcohol. But fasting isn’t just what we’re not eating, it’s also keeping our bodies and our thoughts from evil things. Of course, this is something we should be doing all the time, obviously, but Lent adds an extra reminder.

While fasting, we’re encouraged to read from the Psalms and to pray the prayer of St. Ephriam. When we pray this prayer we prostrate after each stanza. Last year I did a bit of a photo edit for it. It is a truly beautiful prayer. But for that matter, all Orthodox prayers are. prayer-of-st-ephrem

Besides decreased food and increased prayer, there are also many new services during Lent. It begins with the service of Forgiveness Vespers, this past Sunday night, where we ask for the forgiveness of everyone in the church and they ask ours. Then there’s the Canon of St. Andrew, the first Monday and Tuesday (I can’t say much about this, as we’ve yet to make it). There’s an akathist (prayer service) every Friday, at least at my church. In my area (I have no idea if this holds true for everywhere else) we have Pan-Orthodox Vespers every Sunday evening, rotating which church it is held at. Then there’s a Presanctified Liturgy every Wednesday. I’ve cried at every signal one I’ve gone to. Not from sadness, though.

And that’s Lent. Probably (definitely) not the most comprehensive explanation; I barely scratched the surface. There’s so much depth and meaning and beauty and joyfulness and blessedness in Lent, and I have a feeling that ten years, twenty years, to the end of my life I’ll still be learning.

When my family and I first started the journey to Orthodoxy, I began journaling all the services we attended. I fell off after a bit, but I did write up our first Forgiveness Vespers. I’ll probably edited it heavily and post it next week, if anyone’s interested in seeing it.

But before that happens, this Friday is the book release of A Question of Honor!! I’m part of the blog tour, and I’ll have both a book review and author interview! *dances* I’m so excited about this!

Articles I used as sources, if you want to look at them.
Antiochian Archdiocese: Fasting and Great Lent
OCA: Great Lent
OCA: Lenten Services

And the books, although these will probably be just a tad harder to get your hands on than internet articles. Unless your dad collects them, which I guess is entirely possible. Mine does.
The Lenten Spring – Fr. Tom Hopko
The Lenten Triodion – (translated) Mother Mary and Met. Kallistos Ware


When Your Friend Publishes a Book

If you’re at all in the same corner of the blogosphear that I’m in, you’ve probably seen several book releases and cover reveals in the last month or so. And if you’re anything like me, you really want to support your friends (and read their books because they look fantastic), but you have no money with which to embark on this noble endeavor. I feel you. Anyway, since I’m in the same boat, I thought I’d compile a list of stuff I do when this happens. (Do note: you can do this even if you can afford their books)

  • You can request it at your library! This might not hold true for every library, but mine at least has a way you can request specific books and they’ve always gotten them, no matter how obscure. This way, you cause someone to buy the book, you get a chance to read it, and you stick it on that library shelf for others to maybe pick up at some point.
  • You can add it on Goodreads. This only works if you have a Goodreads, obviously, but if you add it to your ‘to-read’ pile, then all your friends will see it too. I know I’ve found countless books by my friends reading or wanting to read them.
  • You can tell everybody you know about it. This is pretty self-explanatory. Word of mouth advertising is fantastic, and if you already have a reputation as a book worm with good taste, people will listen to you.
  • Related to that, you can ask for it for your birthday/Christmas/Easter/Valentines/etc. Pretty much any excuse to get presents, you can put it on your wishlist. Or you could convince a parent to get it for a sibling for their birthday, and then you can steal it when they’re done with it.
  • If you’ve read another book of theirs, review it. Goodreads, your blog (if you have one)… basically, if they’ve published other books and you’ve read them you can review it somewhere, both getting them more publicity and giving them a review (which is always welcome).
  • Participate in the blog tour. Of course, this only works if you a) have a blog and b) they’re doing a blog tour, but if you do and they are and you catch it early enough, sometimes you can sign up for doing a review and you’ll get an ARC (advance readers copy).
  • Even if they don’t do a blog tour, you can spotlight the book. You can post the cover, the blurb, and the about the author that’s probably floating around somewhere. Basically fangirl, and people will listen.
  • Share the book. Almost everyone has some sort of social media now, even if it’s just Google+. You can share the Goodreads page, the Amazon page, a blogpost about it, if anyone’s done that. Twitter, Facebook, Google+, Instagram(?), everywhere you can.

And there you have it. I haven’t actually done all this yet (shame on me, I know), but I do the library ever single time, and I’m working on the blogging stuff. So go forth! Support your friends! And buy the book, if you can. Buying the book is always a good thing. *grins*

Anymore tips to add to these? Which is your favorite?

Project Canvas

Not my graphic – belongs to the Project Canvas people

Blogs are great and all, but wouldn’t it be cool if all your favorite, most helpful blog posts, with all their unique perspectives and voices and tips were gathered together and published in one book? I would buy it. Would you? Would you want to contribute to it, if you could? You can. I am. It’s called Project Canvas.

What is it?
Project Canvas is a book, a book that’s made up of many articles from teen (or beyond, there’s no age limit) writers for teen writers. It’s like guest posting, only it’s all bound into one book. Publication’s slated for January 2018, according to their site.

Why is it?
Now that’s the really cool thing about it. Their idea behind it is this. Everybody’s different. Nobody looks at things in exactly the same way, every perspective is unique. Sure, there’s quite a bit of things that are common across all areas, but no two people do things the same way. I know I’m bits and pieces of all the people I admire, especially when it comes to writing. Project Canvas is about bringing all these perspectives together, like a published creative forum.

Why I’m doing it.
I guess a lot of the things I get into by way of blogging I can blame on Jonny. This is no exception. I first saw a post about it on Ink Blots and Coffee Stains and thought it looked cool, but there’d be no way I’d participate. What could I even say? Then Jonny mentioned it to me, trying to convince me to do it. I threw a whole slew of excuses at him. I honestly know nothing about writing. I’m still learning everything. I don’t think I could say anything of value about writing at this stage in my life.  But he convinced to at least take a look at the list of topics. I did, and before I knew it I was scrambling to write down ideas. They came so quickly. I do know some stuff. I couldn’t write a thing about plot structure, but I do know fantastic naming resources and tips. I’m intimately familiar with historical research and how to do it right. This was honestly a huge self-confidence booster for me (and a lovely source for blog inspiration when I have blogger’s block). Currently my only problem is I can’t post my article on my blog, and these are some of the best ideas I’ve had yet.

You can do it, too.
This is open to everyone. You can do it, too. They have a huge list of topics up on their site – literally everything under the sun, and you can write about anything you want, so long as it pertains to writing. There a submission form for reserving topics and everything. So shoo, go. I assure you, you will find something to write about in that list.

Here is the link to the site. I encourage you to go check it out! #projectcanvas 

Have you heard of Project Canvas before? Do you plan on doing it?

A Question of Honor Cover Reveal

It’s here! And it looks amazing. But of course I’m going to post everything about the book first. (Although, if you’re like me you’ll have already skipped down to see it…)

Releases March 3rd, 2017

A man. A child. A war.
When German soldiers invade France during World War II, young Joyanna’s perfect world is shattered. In the hands of those who hate her, she battles to comprehend why people can be so ruthless and cold toward those whom they have never met.
David Sullivan, pilot in the Royal Air Force, was certain he would never hate, but a painful loss forces him to either reconsider or do the inconceivable—forgive. He is suddenly challenged by the realization that doing God’s will is not easy, but most important. With the lives of freedom-fighters relying on him, he must learn the difficult lesson that he is not in control, but merely one who must surrender his heart of obedience to One greater.
A sudden turn of events lands Joyanna and David in the same country—but for far different reasons. When their paths cross, David finds he must make a decision that will affect them both for the rest of their lives.
Will he chose vengeance, or will he let his life be ruled by a higher standard? A standard of Honor.


Displaying Author image.jpgJesseca is an 18-year old daughter, sister, and a child of God. Her days are spent reading, cooking, spending time with siblings, or playing piano.  And writing, of course! At an early age words fascinated her, and her love for the printed page has only grown. She lives with her parents and seven siblings in the sunny state of Kansas, and she’s convinced there’s no place like home.

And now you probably want to see the cover, right?

I know I want to show it to you.

But making you scroll is fun.

But apparently wordpress doesn’t like large spaces.

It’s not letting me keep them.

So I have to come up with a lot to say.

Which is sad.

Oh well.

The other of Jesseca’s books that I’ve read is really good.

It’s called Beyond the Horizon.

You should read it.

But a review is really hard to write in this format.

So I’m going to stop.

I think there’s enough space now.

I can give you the cover.

Wait for it…

Alright, fine.


Displaying A Question of Honor Final Front Cover.jpg

*squeals* Doesn’t it look amazing?! I can’t wait for the book itself to come out. One more month!

Oh! I almost completely forgot. You can find Jesseca here, at Whimsical Writings for His Glory and on her Goodreads. She has three other books out to tide you over to A Question of Honor, and while I’ve only read and can therefore only recommend Beyond the Horizon, I bet they’re all really good. So shoo. Go read them.

What do you think of the cover? Doesn’t it look amazing?!

Blog Updates

Hello all!

You might have noticed my silence last week. You can blame school for that (and blogger’s block and laziness, but we won’t mention those). I’m afraid there isn’t going to be much of a post this Monday, either, just a few blog-maintenance things and an announcement. But more about that later.

For one, I’ve been working hard this past week to update and add pages and the like to the menu bar up there. *points up* Once I realized that I wasn’t going to get a post out on any day resembling Monday, I figured I’d actually work on revamping those.

  • The Bookshelf. It’s no longer a reading log but a virtual bookshelf of my favorite books. At the moment it only has a few books, but it shall be added to as time goes on and I read more (and remember books).
  • This is Me. Still pretty much the same bio as before, I just finally updated my age.
  • My Writing. Yay! First new page! Basically it’s a list of my various writing projects, with summary and status.
  • Links. Much links. I’ve got (most of) the places where I exist on the web, if you wish to stalk, a list of the blogs I follow (they’re all really good), and a bunch of helpful writing links (to be added as I make the related blog posts).

For the second, I’ve been doing a lot of thinking lately, and I’m thinking I might want to switch over to blogger. I know, after all the formatting I did this week. I quite like the simplicity of wordpress, and the coding that appears to be involved with blogger scares me, but it can look really nice. And the comments on wordpress, at least this particular theme, do not let anyone reply after a certain number. I think I get three comments on a chain, and then it blocks replies. That’s kinda a big make-or-break issue. So blogger people, come and tell me why I should use blogger!

Lastly, the announcement. I’m part of Jessica Wheaton’s book cover reveal!! *squeals* That’s happening this Friday, so I’m going a little off my regular blogging schedule. I’m very excited to do this – the book looks amazing, and she’s a very good author, too.

That’s all for now. See you Friday!

What do you think of the new pages? Are they readable?
What do you think of a move to blogger? Would you follow?

The English Language

Image result for lindisfarne gospelsEnglish is such a great language, isn’t it? I mean, where else can you get a sentence like “All the faith he had had had had not effect on his life” and it makes perfect sense?

I’m afraid I don’t know much grammatically about the English language. I can use proper grammar, but it’s instinctual for me. I probably couldn’t define what an adjective is. I couldn’t diagram a sentence. I probably know more about Latin and Greek grammar than I do English. But I do know a bit about the history and etymology of it, and it’s fascinating to look at.

Just starting with the sound of the language. Chances are that the majority of people reading this post speak English fluently. Or your reading with google translate, but that seems less likely. Anyway, you probably can’t really hear how you or other people sound. Obviously, if someone has an accent that’s different than that used on a regular basis around you, it’ll sound different, but sound of the words, regardless of who’s speaking, is going to sound different than listening in to someone speaking German fluently. I remember when I was little and listening to a German mother scold her toddler on the playground across the street from my house. It was the first time I wondered what English sounded like to someone who didn’t speak it.

That was something I didn’t think I’d ever be able to figure out, since I can’t just forget how to speak English. I’m old enough now that even if I never heard or spoke it for 15 years I’d still remember how. But yesterday I was watching an American TV show for the first time in a long time. Normally I prefer the BBC to anything American. The majority of the cast is American, but there’s a few English actors (with wildly differing accents) and one Scot, so I had a chance to listen closely to the various accents all speaking to each other, and I noticed something. English sounds a bit like small stones tumbling over and over each other, pebbles falling. Listen to people speaking English, either around you or on Youtube. Can you hear it?

But that’s not why I wanted to make a post about the English language. I wanted to talk about the history, the way it changed. (Full disclaimer here: I’m no expert, this is mainly stuff I’ve picked up from various books I’ve read)

For the purposes of this post, I’m going to separate English into four “periods”. First, there’s Old English, also called Anglo-Saxon. This is, unsurprisingly, the language of the Anglo-Saxons. It was used widespread from roughly the 5th century, when the Saxons invaded England; to the 11th century, when the Normans invaded. It’s rather closely related to German. Then there’s Middle English, where the Normans’ French and the Saxons’ Old English melded together. This is much more recognizable as our Modern English, and you could probably at least get the gist of what you read if you picked up Canterbury Tales. Then there’s Elizabethan English. I almost included this with modern English. This is the language spoken in England around the time of Shakespeare, during the reign of Queen Elizabeth. Think “thee” and “thou”. Finally there’s modern English, which is what we speak now.

Do you know that you could probably read some Old English, or at least recognize some words? J.R.R. Tolkien, professor of Anglo-Saxon at Oxford University, composed a poem/riddle in Old English and translated it into modern English. The first two lines go like this:

Hæfth Hild Hunecan hwite tunecan,
ond swa read rose hæfth rugide nose;

At first glance it looks like nonese, or perhaps German, but when you compare it with the translation, it’s really easy to see the similarities.

Hild Hunic has a white tunic
And like a red rose, a ruddy nose.

It’s a re-imagination of the nursery rhyme “Little Nancy Etticoat”.

Then there’s Middle English, the language of England during the High Middle Ages, the time you think of when you think knights and castles and princesses. This is the language that Canterbury Tales were originally written in. This is the first two lines of Canterbury Tales, pulled from a (hopefully reputable) site I found by googling.

Whan that Aprille with his shoures soote
The droghte of Marche hath perced to the roote

While Chaucer had, by today’s standards, atrocious spelling, it’s still readable. The translation to modern English that the copy on my bookshelf has is this:

When April with his showers sweet with fruit
The drought of March has pierced unto the root

Really all the translator did was change the spelling of a few words and translate one that we don’t use anymore. But it’s fascinating to watch the progression, even up to this point.

Then there’s Elizabethan English, the language of the King James Bible, of Shakespeare, of the Pilgrims. It’s now mainly used at Ren Faires and reenactments, or in some churches. Most people tend to think of it as the “fancy language”. The language people used talking to kings. I thought that, too, for the longest time, but I recently learned that that’s not the case. The thees and and thous are actually the intimate form, the words a father would use to speak to his child. Words like “you” were the formal words, as well as the plural. If you were addressing a large crowd, you wouldn’t say “I wish thee to remove thy chickens from my corn patch,” you’d say “I wish you to remove your chickens from my corn patch”. Or something to that effect. I don’t actually know the proper grammar of how the sentences went together.

When I first learned that I thought “oh, cool,” and proceeded to use it whenever I needed to for writing purposes and the like. But the more I thought about it, the more awe-inspiring it because. Because think about it. God, the Creator of the whole world, addresses us with “thees” and “thous”, and we’re instructed to do likewise. Our Father, Who art in heaven, hallowed be Thy Name. So when we use “old fashioned” language in church, it’s not just “old fashioned,” it’s awe-inspiring and amazing and wonderful.

Now I must confess. This post was not just to geek out about the English language. There was quite a bit of that, yes, but I had a bit of an ulterior motive. Over the past two weeks I have come across quite a few instances of people talking about Shakespeare and saying things like “it was hard to read the Old English at first…”. The first time I ran across it I winced, but figured I was probably be a bit nit-picky and so ignored it. But after the fifth time in a week, I remembered I had a blog, and thus this post was born. But it’s still fun to geek out about language and everything that goes into it. I didn’t even mention the romance languages and how everything interconnected and all the cool stuff… Maybe some other time.

What did you think? Would you recommend any good remedial grammar program for high schoolers? 😛