Good Law is Expressed, Not Implied
see “Void for Vagueness“
Click on words to compare definitions
A man wishing to move a common law claim through his ‘court of record‘ must express the law of the case (robbery, theft, rape, extortion etc…) as well as the causal source of the wrong; to be effective, it is vital for that man to have a good grasp of the true meaning of the words he uses.
Click the WORDS below to Study/compare
As you can see by the last example, spelling is just as important as definitions, and because many words are simply not defined as most people believe them to be, it is crucial that [wo]man become aware of both the proper spelling and definitions of the words they use every day if they is to expect to be taken seriously by MIB (men in black) and other professional Word Nerdz (judges and magistrates, presiders).
To avoid sloppy writing, see the examples below. Become more effective in letter writing by NOT being sloppy in your speech. Click on highlighted words to go to their etymology or definition page.
If you have examples you wish to add, just submit them by way of comments at the bottom of this page.
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Example #1: Correct _vs._ Right
Bob: “Hey Al, you said ewe wanted for apples, right?”
Al: “Yes Bob; correct.”
(right is not "correct", it is opposite left) ("you" is an accusative plural)
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Example #2: Let _vs._ Left
Al: “You should write a letter to Archie, the man that sometimes acts as a building inspector, to let him know you require to be let (not left) alone until he produces the law which He believes gives Him authority over man’s property.”
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Example #3: Wrong _vs._ Suffering
Bob: “The Judge said she can appreciate how i am suffering, but that my request is still denied”
Al: “Before you entered the Courthouse acting as a defendant, maybe You should have written Susan, the woman sitting as Judge, to notice her of the harm, injury and/or loss you believe you would incur by bearing the title of defendant.”
(is defendant a legalese title with built in liability ?)
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