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Wanamaker, Zo?
-ward,, wards. "Yet man is born unto trouble, as the sparks fly upward" is how the King James Bible has it. Contemporary usage, however, suggests that when it is an adjective a word like upward, downward, backward or forward should not end in s,, but when it is an adverb it should. For example: "homeward bound",cheap jordan shoes, "the upward and the downward slope", "forward planning", but "spread outwards",cheap jordans, "peer downwards",, "move forwards".
wars: caps when there is a recognised title; the Vietnam War, First World War (or 1914-18 War), the Second World War (or 1939-45) War. But not World War 2 or other variations. The term the Great War to describe the First World War is not incorrect, but should be confined to feature writing. Where war is not declared use lc w or find another term, e.g. Falklands war or Falklands conflict. We should also refer to the first Iraq war (1991) and the second Iraq war (2003).
warn: "He warned that... " is wrong. The speaker must warn somebody or "give a warning that."
wealthy: use rich.
weather is enough: we do not need to say weather conditions.
website and webmaster, but web page and web server.
Weight Watchers
welfare state
Wellcome Trust, the world’s leading medical research charity: not Welcome.
West is capped for recognised regions and in political contexts but not as a point of the compass.
wheelchair-bound, in a wheelchair: Correct term is 'uses a wheelchair'
whether: see if.
whisky for Scotch whisky, whiskey for others. Do not refer to whisky as Scotch, always Scotch whisky.
which and that: which informs that defines. This is the house that Jack built, but: This house, which Jack built is now falling down.
Whitaker's Almanack
Whiteread, Rachel
White's club
who, whom: choice is dictated by the word's function within a clause. Do not be misled by the intrusion of phrases such as "he said" between the pronoun and the verb. "The reporter, who the editor said was mad, smiled" is correct. "Who" is the subject in the clause with the verb "was". "The reporter, whom the editor described as mad, smiled" is also correct. "Whom" is the object of the verb "described".
Widdecombe, Ann
Widow Twankey
Wi-Fi is a tradename, with caps.
wills: do not be misled by the gross total. The net figure is the one to use in heads like "MP leaves ?250,000".
wines: when writing about wine regions, do not use caps. So, write white burgundy, red bordeaux, pink champagne, cognac. However, when writing about geographical regions or places, then use caps as for all other proper names. Therefore write a visit to Burgundy, a hotel in Bordeaux, the villages of Champagne and the mayor of Cognac. Grape varieties are all lower case.
Winslet, Kate
Wirral: no the
Wisden Cricketers' Almanack
Woolf, Virginia and Leonard
world: avoid tired usages such as the fashion world,cheap jordans free shipping, the theatre world.
World Heritage Site
World Trade Center
World Wide Fund for Nature
worth: millions of pounds' worth.
Wreaked/wrought: the past tense of wreak is wreaked. Iron may be wrought (old past tense of work) or prose finely wrought, but havoc is wreaked.