If grammar is as important to you as your morning coffee, then these should be you’re mugs! (Ha, gotcha!) This set of 6 mugs highlights the correct usage of commonly confused words like “lose” and “loose” or “effect” and “affect.” Their (*snicker*) a great gift for the grammar Police in your life who’s always correcting your Facebook statuses. Unless you are the person always conducting a grammar check on Facebook statuses—then they make a great gift for all of your clueless friends who literally (gotcha again!) can’t function without the grammar lessons on these mugs.

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Via: That's Nerdalicious


  1. River Newell-Cline

    On the to, two, and too cup, there should be a comma before “too.”

  2. Alexandre Leclerc

    Real grammar nerds will add the comma with a red Sharpie.

  3. Monica

    Actually, no, there should not be a comma before or after “too” (unless it’s a name and you’re addressing someone).

  4. Alexandra Cannon

    It’s subjective and mostly stylistic. A comma before the word “too” is purely for emphasis. It’s correct either way, though the meaning of the sentence changes slightly.

  5. Gareth Pert

    I disagree. But either way there is no need for “”.

  6. mollie

    I’d add something like ‘if you’re looking for the tea canister, it’s on your right’

  7. Gabrielle

    As a dyslexic, I read your comments and must confess to a bit of grammar envy.
    As I am most certain someone will come along and correct my grammar, I only ask that you please…be gentle.

  8. chemj291705

    I will lend you ten pounds. So yes, you can borrow it.

  9. DMD

    More accurately, such a comma, should you decide to insert one, should be immediately after “sugars” and just before the space before “too”.

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