I generally agree, and here's some suggestions, but I don't feel so strongly either way. Merge and rename and syn technical and tech-writing into technical-language. I think technical-writing would be better than technical-language and it's more common. Change the name of archaic to the canonical archaicisms and make the former a tag synonym ...


I support this proposal: we should get rid of the grammar tag, and we should blacklist it so that it cannot be recreated. It does not help anything.


Merge and syn movie into the exiting tag cinema. I'd rather see movie be the root and cinema become the syn. I don't think most people would assume cinema exists. Merge and syn places into the existing toponyms. I guess this is a similar issue which really presents the greater question: Should our tags prefer "technical" words or "common" words?...


I've approved the synonym suggestion. (And I hope this answer doesn't get flagged for quality due to its length!)


Now that the questions have been sorted into contemporary-english and money, the final stage has been completed with the creation of tag synonyms. Questions which are attempted with currency will get money. Questions where the user attempts to use curr to start something to do with "current English" will also suggest contemporary-english because it has a ...


I wouldn't bother retaining the individual region tags for North American vs. Insular English if it's about transatlantic differences of the customary variety. After all, one only gets five tags total, so it would be all too easy to waste all those enumerating myriad transpondian dialects.


Feel free to edit this post if you edited more questions. Why “off the table” is not included in major English dictionaries while “on the table” is shown as an idiom in all of them? - Done! €10 = "ten euro" or "ten euros"? - Done! Is “She-economy” getting currency? - Done! Is “It’s not unheard-of to do” not-an-unusual expression in day-...

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