National Grammar Day
It’s National Grammar Day (March 4) and we’re starting a week-long celebration! Learn more about how and why we honor good grammar AND use the links below to get the latest podcasts, blog posts, and much more from Grammar Girl, including her free Editing Checklist, providing you with tips for solving the most nagging issues with ease!
About National Grammar Day
National Grammar Day was established in 2008 by Martha Brockenbrough, founder of the Society for the Promotion of Good Grammar and author of Things That Make Us [Sic].
In 2021, National Grammar Day is hosted by Mignon Fogarty, the author of the New York Times bestselling book Grammar Girl's Quick and Dirty Tips for Better Writing.
Enter the National Grammar Day poetry contest hosted by ACES: The Society for Editors. The format this year is open, and the winner gets a yearlong membership in ACES and the poem read in the Grammar Girl podcast.
Events & Shows
That Word Chat featuring guests Mignon Fogarty, Martha Brockenbrough, and Andy Hollandbeck. (March 2, 4:30 PM Eastern)
Twitter chat with Ellen Jovin of Grammar Table fame. (March 3, 4:00 PM Eastern, #ACESchat)
National Grammar Day Resources
- Spotify National Grammar Day playlist covering the top 10 grammar myths
- Grammar Girl’s Editing Checklist
- Grammar Pop Learn more about this engaging, FUN app—perfect for mastering parts of speech at all levels.
- Complete Grammar Girl archive
- Media contact—send your request for interviews to email@example.com
Just For Fun
- March Forth: the Grammar Song – featuring Grammar Girl and friends!
- The Grammartini – take your celebration to the next level (after hours, of course) with this fun recipe from founder Martha Brockenbrough. (In 2021, Martha suggested we switch the official drink to the gramargarita. Recipes welcome!)
- Grammar Noir (short stories by John E. McIntyre)
- Ten Grammar Myths Exposed
- Free Materials for Classroom Fun and Learning
- Language-Themed Cartoons
- Apostrophes Under the Sea music video by Healthwise.
Talk grammar to me, baby.
To infinitives and beyond!
Finally, if you’d like even more on National Grammar Day, click here for a list of other articles.