Q. I have trouble remembering the difference between the words ''whose'' and ''who's.'' Should I put this in the form of a question?Well, I can't compete with that, but I can link to a neat article on Mental Floss - 38 Wonderful Foreign Words We Could Use in English. Like:
A. In grammatical terminology, ''who's'' is an interlocutory contraption that is used to form the culinary indicative tense.
EXAMPLE: ``You will never guess who's brassiere they found in the gumbo.''
''Whose'' is the past paramilitary form of ''whomsoever'' and is properly used in veterinary interrogations.
EXAMPLE: ``Whose gwine spay all them weasels?''
1. Kummerspeck (German)Enjoy both of them.
Excess weight gained from emotional overeating. Literally, grief bacon.
"The problem with defending the purity of the English language is that English is about as pure as a cribhouse whore. We don't just borrow words; on occasion, English has pursued other languages down alleyways to beat them unconscious and rifle their pockets for new vocabulary."source)