In today’s modern communication, the true meanings of so many words have been lost. Learning these misused words and using them correctly will help people communicate more intelligently.
Tucker, Ga. (PRWEB) January 16, 2013
Today’s communication is full of catch phrases and pretentious, incorrect word use. In English First, author Pan Troglodytes shares the knowledge he gained from vocabulary building tools, along with study of the Bible and dictionaries, to help Christians avoid these mistakes and learn to communicate in a more humble, straightforward way.
“In today’s modern communication, the true meanings of so many words have been lost,” says Troglodytes. “Learning these misused words and using them correctly will help people communicate more intelligently.”
Proper use of language is important in business, personal relationships and even in worship. Troglodytes argues that reading the Bible and communicating in a humble way is the key to being a true Christian. He offers specific examples of ‘vogue’ words and how they have been misinterpreted in today’s communication. For example, the word impact is given a different meaning than its definition of “a violent blow or collision.”
In addition to his research of language, Pan has studied the Bible as well and provides easy to understand translations of often-misunderstood passages.
The language and Biblical reference sections of English First combine to offer readers a guide to modern Christian communication and understanding. “Christian speech and writing is more than avoiding profanity,” says Troglodytes. “It’s about communicating in simple, humble terms and understanding the Bible.”
By Pan Troglodytes
Paperback 5 x 8, retail price: $8.99 USD
ebook retail price: $3.99
Available at: http://www.amazon.com and http://www.barnesandnoble.com
About the author
Pan Troglodytes grew up in Miami, Florida. He received his undergraduate degree from the University of Miami in 1990 and his medical degree in internal medicine from the University of Miami School of Medicine in 1997.
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