Found 92 articles starting with L: Page #4

Loath vs. Loathe

As I’ve said elsewhere on this site, most of the confusions in language have nothing to do with grammar at a...

Loath vs. Loathe

Elle was loathed to admit that she loathed her mother. ...

loath, loathe

Loath is an adjective that means “unwilling.”Loathe is a verb that means “to dislike or hate.”Exam...

Log In vs. Login

Having access to all types of platforms today on the internet, you have probably seen the words "login" and "log in" so many times before typing your username and password that you can't even count which version you have seen more often. But it can b...

loneliness - correct spelling

loneliness - noun
Example: His total loneliness led to his depression....

Lonely vs. Alone

Everyone knows what "lonely" and "alone" both refer to: a single person, not surrounded by people. It's about the state of being only "one". But the fact that they do refer to the same concept is also the cause of many errors in the English vocabular...

Longitude vs. Latitude

Content about Longitude vs. Latitude has been temporarily removed......

loose - correct spelling

loose - adjective and verb
Not lose
.Grammar.com’s section on Problem Words discusses loose and lose. ...

loose, lose

Lose (pronounced “looz”) means “to misplace” or “to fail to win.” Loose (pronounced “luce”) is the opposite of tight.Some writers incorrectly use loose when they me...

loquacious - vocabulary

adjective
Talkative, tending to talk too much, chattering, babbling, garrulous. I found it not difficult, in the excitement of Mr. Chillip’s own brain, under his potations of negus, to divert his attent...

lose - correct spelling

lose - verb (past tense and past participle is lost)  Not loose
.Grammar.com’s section o...

Lose vs. Loss

Lose and loss are a pair of words that have somewhat similar meanings which cause the most people to confuse them and use them in each other’s place.Today I will discuss the meanings and usage of both these words with examples so learners of ...

losing - correct spelling

losing - verb (present participle of the verb lose)  Example: I am always losing my glasses....

lovely - correct spelling

lovely - adjective and noun
Example: The lovely young woman began her career as an actress. adj...

loyal - correct spelling

loyal - adjective
Example: The loyal attorney refused the offer from the other firm....

loyalty - correct spelling

loyalty - noun
Example: His unbreakable loyalty to his country inspired us all....

luxury - correct spelling

luxury - noun and adjective
Example: He spent a life of luxury on a Caribbean island. noun...

Discuss these grammar articles with the community:

0 Comments


    We need you!

    Help us build the largest grammar knowledge base and articles collection on the web!


    Free, no signup required:

    Add to Chrome

    Check your text and writing for style, spelling and grammar problems everywhere on the web!

    Free, no signup required:

    Add to Firefox

    Check your text and writing for style, spelling and grammar problems everywhere on the web!

    Browse Grammar.com

    Free Writing Tool:

    Instant
    Grammar Checker

    Improve your grammar, vocabulary, and writing -- and it's FREE!


    Improve your writing now:

    Download Grammar eBooks

    It’s now more important than ever to develop a powerful writing style. After all, most communication takes place in reports, emails, and instant messages.