Used Stories

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My Favourite Colleague

by indowife on Sep 17, 2017

I have been having sex with my bosses and a few colleagues in every single company I have worked with. Till now, I have worked in 6 companies and I land in my boss's bed within no time. And some time later, a colleague. I would like to share my experience with one particular colleague, Aryo. This is 2006 and I was working in an event organizing firm and I...

English 101: Parts of Speech

by lindiana on Sep 19, 2017
How To

English 101 is brought to you by Lindiana, who holds her Bachelor of Science Degree in Secondary Education/English. * * * * * In the English language, there are eight parts of speech: The Noun The noun is a word that is used to name a person, place, thing or idea. Nouns are classified as one of three types: proper/common, abstract/concrete or collective....

US English 101: The Phrase

by lindiana on Sep 13, 2017
How To

US English 101 is brought to you by Lindiana, who holds her Bachelor of Science Degree in Secondary Education/English. * When putting a sentence together, words act not only individually but as a group. The grouped words can work together in a variety of ways but the way we will be concentrating on in this chapter is the phrase. We touched upon the verb ph...

Sex With Mother-in-Law

by sunnyboyz on Sep 15, 2017

My name is Sunny and I am from Punjab(India). I am posting my real life experience. One of my father's cousin used to live near us since I was a very small boy. I used to get attracted towards her ever since I was a boy. She was pretty and good-looking. When I became a ten year old she was in her 20s and already married. She had very good body features- an...

The Correct Use of There/Their/They're

by R. Richard on Sep 17, 2017
How To

There/Their/Theirs/They're/There's The words There, Their and They're are homophones. Homophones are words that are spelled differently, but sound the same. The following analysis shows a writer how to use the homophones. The related words Theirs and There's are also included in the analysis. The misuse of homophones is one of the most frequently seen erro...

Punctuation Use

by velvetpie on Sep 12, 2017
How To

Punctuation marks tell the reader certain things about the sentence. They can ask a question, they can contain a list of items or they can separate thoughts. Punctuation marks that are commonly used in the English language are the period ., the comma ,, the question mark ?, the exclamation point !, the colon :, the semi-colon ;, the hyphen - , the dash –, th...

The Fiendish Guide to Punctuation

by OmegaZone on Sep 1, 2017
How To

Fiendish Guide to Punctuation V1.3 This guide is intended to provide a basic but complete, or at least I hope to make it complete over time, guide to punctuation in the English language. It will be primarily targeted at authors who write fictional stories using the standard story style. It will include subsections pointing out the differences in US, UK and...

SusanJillParker's How to List #01

by SusanJillParker on Sep 1, 2017
How To

My how to list of advice for the everyday things in life: How to buy a car? SusanJillParker's How to advice #1: How to buy a car? Whether buying a car, a van, or a truck, most people think they know how to buy a motor vehicle, especially men. As impulsive as women are when buying shoes and clothes, men are impulsive when plunking down lots of money for a c...

The Correct Use of Your/You're

by R. Richard on Sep 17, 2017
How To

Your is an adjective. Your is the possessive form of the pronoun you. Your may be used as a modifier before a noun: "Put on Your jacket." "You may list Your accomplishments." Your may be used to indicate something that belongs to a person/one/thing. "Your best chance here is to punt." "The best view is on Your right." "All right, Rover, this is Your doghou...

The Correct Use of Its/It's

by R. Richard on Sep 17, 2017
How To

Its is an adjective and the possessive form of the pronoun it. It's is a contraction (for it is or it has), that must always have an apostrophe. Its is used as adjective. "The cat chased Its tail." [The cat chased the tail belonging to the cat.] "The bank closed Its doors." [The bank closed the doors belonging to the bank.] The adjective Its never means 'i...