I’m not even going to think about the sentence construction. It must be Clevver Style.
K. Byard in The Akron Beacon Journal, writing about a grocer, added her own special touch:
“… he needed to go to Cleveland to get the [mustard, collar and turnip] greens….”
Does she write about apprehended criminals being collard?
Per Paul Foy, Associated Press: Utah doctor’s conviction follows family’s pursuit
…The daughters and sisters of Michele MacNeill hounded authorities to investigate Martin MacNeill….When the verdict was read, they let out a loud yelp before dissolving in tears as the jury delivered its verdict to the tense, packed courtroom.
“We’re just so happy he can’t hurt anyone else,” said Alexis Somers, one of his older daughters and his main protagonist.
Adrants “provides insightful, informed, experiential, no holds barred commentary on the state of the advertising…” which makes this rather embarrassing.
“This infographic from International Business Degree Guide is all about the faux pauxs that can occur when translating work to and from differing cultures.”
Well, French is a different culture.
The AP (THE AP!) has this fab story headlined “Older brides with fancy gowns, garter belts, DJs” By ANNE D’INNOCENZIO. I was thinking the headline writer got it wrong but no, the paid journalist, ANNE D’INNOCENZIO, writes:
Only a few years ago, it was considered in poor taste for a bride over age 55, particularly if she had been previously married, to do things like wear a fancy wedding gown, rock out to a DJ at the reception or have the groom slip a lacy garter belt off of her leg.
Yes, really Read it here.
A 10-year study of 1,000 middle-aged men at Queens University in Belfast, Ireland, showed that men who engaged in weekly sex had half the death rate of men who had less frequent orgasms.