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A word?

by Anonymousreply 15Last Friday at 8:35 AM

Merriam-Webster is your friend, OP.

by Anonymousreply 105/20/2020

"What says you?"

Oh, dear, OP. Oh, dear on both counts.

by Anonymousreply 205/20/2020

Most stupid is better maybe.

by Anonymousreply 305/20/2020

No, it isn't, R3:

From Merriam-Webster:

Is stupidest a word? The word stupidest has been in use for hundreds of years; there is nothing wrong with it. Most stupid means the same thing, and people who don't like stupidest should feel free to use it instead.

by Anonymousreply 405/20/2020

Ok then the answer is yes then. Stupid. stupidest Silly. Silliest Dumb. Dumbest Crazy. Craziest

by Anonymousreply 505/20/2020

Go to bed, R5.

by Anonymousreply 605/20/2020

How about “brang”? I have a sister who, although not a Southerner (but a Trump lover), repeatedly uses that in texts. For both present & past tenses.

by Anonymousreply 705/20/2020

Gladly r6.

by Anonymousreply 805/20/2020

[quote] How about “brang”? I have a sister who, although not a Southerner (but a Trump lover), repeatedly uses that in texts. For both present & past tenses.

I'm sorry but your sister should be shot.

by Anonymousreply 905/20/2020

R7 Brought is preferable. Thank you.

by Anonymousreply 1005/20/2020

I call her on it every time. To no avail.

by Anonymousreply 1105/20/2020

I learned in grammar school that any adjective with one or two syllables can be made a superlative with -est. Any adjective having more than two syllables should be preceded by “more” in order to create the superlative form.

It’s a very simple rule.

by Anonymousreply 12Last Thursday at 5:53 AM

" Stupid" is a word that is humiliating to the receiver. It is a word that shows disrespect and disdain. It is a word that should only be used to describe a Trump worshiper. Nowhere else.

by Anonymousreply 13Last Thursday at 6:13 AM

R12 Thanks for that rule. I never learned that one.

by Anonymousreply 14Last Thursday at 5:07 PM

Sorry, did not mean to mix the superlative and comparative , the latter of which I mislabeled as superlative. Obviously, using "more" before an adjective is the comparative, while using "most" designates the superlative.

Just wanted to clarify.

by Anonymousreply 15Last Friday at 8:35 AM
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