Links and Resources
We have included a list of links and resources that you may find helpful. If you are aware of others, please let us know!
William Strunk, Jr.
Writing and GrammarProfessional Training Company’s Good Grammar, Good Style Archive
“Do you have a question about style, grammar, or mechanics? Find the answer in the Good Grammar, Good Style Archive — more than 100 pages of useful articles and frequently asked questions!”Dr. Charles Darling’s Guide to Grammar and Writing
This online resource is complete with quizzes and mini-courses on grammar and writing mechanics. Guide to Grammar and WritingGuide to Grammar and Style
This helpful site is published by Jack Lynch, a professor at Rutgers University.   Guide to Grammar and Style
John Russial, associate professor of journalism, School of Journalism and Communications, University of Oregon, has created this “test of the Emergency Grammar System,” an “amusing but helpful test of your knowledge.”   GramboHyperGrammar, University of Ottawa
“HyperGrammar allows users to create and follow their own lines of thought. On its first appearance on any page, every grammatical term is linked to its definition. A user reading about nouns might jump to the simple subject, and from there to subordinate clauses — users are not required or even encouraged to use this material in order.”   HyperGrammarMyths and Superstitions of Writing
Created by Gary B. Larson at Garbl’s Writing Center in Seattle, Washington. See if what you think is right really is! Myths and Superstitions of Writing11 Rules of Writing
Eleven “rules” disputed by respected writing authorities through the ages — from splitting infintives to beginning sentences with and or but to ending sentences with prepositions.   11 Rules of Writing
Jodie Foster, RN, BScN, University of British Columbia
The “world’s best search engine.”   www.google.comMerriam-Webster Online Dictionary
Best of all, it’s free!   www.m-w.comWikipedia
Helpful online encyclopedia.   www.wikipedia.orgRoget’s Thesaurus
This experimental program, maintained by Mark Olsen at the University of Chicago, allows for searching Roget’s Thesaurus. Roget’s Thesaurus