exclamation mark

  1. a punctuation mark (!) used after an exclamation
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How To Use exclamation mark In A Sentence

  • Oh yes, if you want to know why there are exclamation marks on the ends of the title and chapter headings, it's because it makes things less serious.
  • Even with the exclamation mark, the analogy is inexact and unpersuasive. The Times Literary Supplement
  • Wikipedia describes it well: "a nonstandard English-language punctuation mark intended to combine the functions of the question mark (also called the interrogative point) and the exclamation mark or exclamation point (known in printers 'jargon as the bang)". Daring Fireball
  • Yet in precisely this jostling of succession, that wintry decline and fall of the precursor is already redeemed by the previous linear drop, despite the attempted brake of the exclamation mark. Phonemanography: Romantic to Victorian
  • An exclamation mark suffixed nearly every rendering of the name at the launch in Monaco, but even Audi would not expect us to use it in perpetuity any more than Fiat expected a full stop after every reference to the original Punto.
  • Despite the exclamation mark, he talks in the flat, imperturbable vowels of Sussex, his voice rising not so much in volume as in exasperation.
  • It's not subtle (note the exclamation mark) but it is impactful. Times, Sunday Times
  • Only one quality brings a reporter out in such a rash of exclamation marks.
  • Then he has the nerve to put a exclamation mark after the sentence!
  • It contains 823 pages of learned, high-flown, flowery reflections on the glorious if doomed role of the poet in a nasty world, with a high incidence of exclamation marks.
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