exclamation mark


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Related to exclamation mark: Punctuation marks
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Synonyms for exclamation mark

a punctuation mark (!) used after an exclamation

References in periodicals archive ?
Exclamation marks have never been so popular, nor so misused, such is the breathless nature of much of the outpouring of comment from the army of self-appointed analysts and Internet seers.
7: Full stop, comma, colon, semicolon, dash, hyphen, apostrophe, question mark, exclamation mark, quotation mark, brackets, parenthesis, braces, and ellipses.
ONE of the greatest crimes of Budget day was against the most misused key on the keyboard, the overly thumped exclamation mark.
I am going to turn that question mark by my name into an exclamation mark.
3,000, he put an exclamation mark on the feat with a home run in the third.
Anne Speed asks: "Name two towns which both end in an exclamation mark.
The acquisition announced early Monday puts a high-profile exclamation mark on a series of acquisitions and strategic moves engineered by AOL CEO Tim Armstrong in an effort to reshape a fallen Internet icon.
The exclamation mark is meant to capture the zany fun of a Bob Hope-Bing Crosby road movie.
The exclamation mark was introduced in English printing only in the 15th century.
Cast: Matt Damon, Scott Bakula Plot: The exclamation mark at the end of the title gives a clue as to the frivolous nature of this film.
Sorry Ed about the extra colon after the exclamation mark.
He's rooting for me,'' said Baze, who has three mounts today and seven Saturday, ``and that just puts an exclamation mark on what a gentleman he is.
With them in hand as a willing anchor tenant, she then approached Douglas Durst and initiated the development of landmark office building 4 Times Square, a tower that put an exclamation mark on Times Square's amazing revitalization.
the exclamation mark shares a chapter with the other emphatics, the dash, the question mark, and italics.
I know some of you have been tempted to do this when you've been unable to obtain a sufficient supply of the real thing, but I must tell you that you are misguided; not only is the dot in the exclamation mark a poor, undernourished thing compared with the fully mature native full-stop, and therefore capable of stopping only very short sentences, but more important, they were never intended for this use