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The war against grammar / David Mulroy. [print]

By: Material type: TextTextSeries: CrossCurrents (Portsmouth, N.H.)Publication details: Portsmouth, New Hampshire : Boynton/Cook Publishers, [(c)2003.Description: xv, 128 pages : illustrations ; 23 cmContent type:
  • text
Media type:
  • unmediated
Carrier type:
  • volume
ISBN:
  • 0867095512
  • 9780867095517
Subject(s): LOC classification:
  • P53.85.W373 2003
  • P53.85.M961.W373 2003
Online resources: COPYRIGHT NOT covered - Click this link to request copyright permission:
Contents:
Foreword Charles Schuster America the Grammarless The First Liberal Art We've Passed This Way Before The War Against Grammar Grammar at the Dawn of the Third Millenium.
Review: "The War Against Grammar disagrees with the establishment view that the teaching of traditional grammar is a waste of classroom time. According to David Mulroy, both history and commonsense make clear that students benefit from diagramming and learning their parts of speech - both during their school years and beyond. Drawing upon his classical training, Mulroy offers a close reading of the history of language study and of linguistic research to support his view that English teaching must revitalize grammar education - and that it will produce a generation better able to read and write complex texts."--BOOK JACKET.
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Holdings
Item type Current library Collection Call number Status Date due Barcode
Circulating Book (checkout times vary with patron status) Circulating Book (checkout times vary with patron status) G. ALLEN FLEECE LIBRARY CIRCULATING COLLECTION - BACK OF 1ST FLOOR NON-FICTION P53.85.M85 2003 (Browse shelf(Opens below)) Available 31923001830013

Foreword Charles Schuster America the Grammarless The First Liberal Art We've Passed This Way Before The War Against Grammar Grammar at the Dawn of the Third Millenium.

"The War Against Grammar disagrees with the establishment view that the teaching of traditional grammar is a waste of classroom time. According to David Mulroy, both history and commonsense make clear that students benefit from diagramming and learning their parts of speech - both during their school years and beyond. Drawing upon his classical training, Mulroy offers a close reading of the history of language study and of linguistic research to support his view that English teaching must revitalize grammar education - and that it will produce a generation better able to read and write complex texts."--BOOK JACKET.

COPYRIGHT NOT covered - Click this link to request copyright permission:

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