Is per say correct?
“per say” correct, everyone! It’s not Latin itself that trips people up, per se, but it’s the spelling of the dead language. When interwoven with our everyday speech, Latin usage sometimes allows us to say our ideas in a more sophisticated tone, but this sophistication crumbles if we spell it “per say.”
How do you write a question statement?
How should I style a direct question contained in a sentence?
- If a direct question contained in a sentence is long or has internal punctuation, set the question off with a comma and begin it with a capital letter:
- A single question contained in a sentence can also be preceded by a colon as long as the word before the question is not a verb.
Where can I use per se?
You can use ‘per se’ whenever you are describing something in and of itself. For example, you could say: “Your paragraph on the ethics of the True Crime genre is thought-provoking per se, but not pertinent to your article overall.”
Is Per our discussion correct grammar?
Is It Correct to Say “Per Our Conversation?” “Per our conversation” is a perfectly fine way to reference a past conversation, though it’s usually reserved for written correspondence, like emails, messages, or letters, rather than spoken conversations.
Can questions be statements?
Questions, commands and advice are typically not statements, because they do not express something that is either true or false. But sometimes people use them rhetorically to express statements. We saw an example of a question which by itself is not a statement, but can be used to express a statement.
How do you say per our conversation?
It might just be “As per our conversation.” You’ve sent it. You’ve received it. And we all know it generally means, “Hey, we’ve already talked about this,” or “We agreed on this and you haven’t held up your end of the bargain.”…Alternatives:
- “As agreed”
- “As discussed”
- “As promised”
- “Last time we spoke”
Is it correct to say as per your request?
Both ‘as per your request’ and ‘per your request’ are grammatically correct and widely used in written English. ‘As per your request’ might seem pretty old-fashioned to some. Using something like ‘as you requested’ is a more modern way of saying ‘as per your request’ and might sound less ‘cumbersome’.