19th edition of The Canadian Press Caps and Spelling (2009)
Handy reference listing hundreds of the most troublesome words from the editors of The Canadian <_st13a_place _w3a_st="on"><_st13a_city _w3a_st="on">Press, <_st13a_country-region _w3a_st="on">Canada's national news agency<_o3a_p>
· Need to know whether it’s paralyze or paralyse? <_o3a_p>
· How do you spell the plural of perogy? <_o3a_p>
· Is it e-mail or email?? <_o3a_p>
· Need to know the abbreviation for <_st13a_state _w3a_st="on">Newfoundland and <_st13a_place _w3a_st="on">Labrador? <_o3a_p>
· Whether it’s Zamboni or zamboni? <_o3a_p>
· Tim Hortons or Tim Horton’s? <_o3a_p>
· eBay or Ebay? iPod or IPod? <_o3a_p>
· Is your spell-checker no help?<_o3a_p>
Find the answers to these and many other language questions in Caps and Spelling, the leading A-Z guide designed for journalists and others who work with Canadian English.<_o3a_p>
Whether you're in journalism, communications, publishing, investor relations or public relations, Caps and Spelling helps ensure accuracy and consistency when it comes to abbreviations, hyphenated and compound words, correct names of Canadian corporations and newsmakers, Internet terms, pop culture references and more.
The 19th edition of this authoritative guide used by writers and editors for 44 years contains new and updated references that reflect the needs of today's writers and editors.
Patti Tasko, Editor
The Canadian Press