Pretend you're a hiring manager, flipping through a stack of resumes and cover letters.
First of all, to understand these four words, let's discuss how they operate together grammatically. "Not only...but also" is known as a correlative conjunction.
In English, writers use colons to indicate that there's more to come. The colon most often follows an independent clause, introducing a list, a clarification, an illustration, or related information.
The comma splice is a common grammatical mistake employed by writers who are trying to link two related, but independent clauses, or distinct standalone sentences.
Each is always singular. Even for native English speakers, subject-verb agreement can sometimes be a tricky subject.
It's common, even for native speakers, to unintentionally repeat a word. In spoken English, that's not a big problem.
A novella is a piece of prose fiction, usually numbering between 15,000 and 60,000 words.
Think about how many religious groups exist within the Judeo-Christian tradition. Now, imagine that the number of sacred texts is even greater!