Word Crimes by Weird Al
Grammar Bytes - Silly Grammar Exercises
Punctuation Saves Lives
Buffalo buffalo buffalo buffalo buffalo
Vlogbrothers - Grammar Lesson with Snookie
Eats, Shoots, and Leaves
The title of the book Eats, Shoots, and Leaves by Lynne Truss is an amphibology—a verbal fallacy arising from an ambiguous grammatical construction—and derived from a joke on bad punctuation:
A panda walks into a café. He orders a sandwich, eats it, then draws a gun and proceeds to fire it at the other patrons.
'Why?' asks the confused, surviving waiter amidst the carnage, as the panda makes towards the exit. The panda produces a badly punctuated wildlife manual and tosses it over his shoulder.
'Well, I'm a panda,' he says, at the door. 'Look it up.'
The waiter turns to the relevant entry in the manual and, sure enough, finds an explanation. 'Panda. Large black-and-white bear-like mammal, native to China. Eats, shoots, and leaves.'
Videos about Writing
Funny Report Writing
TED Playlist: Words, Words, Words
How to Write a Great Essay (free trial)
How to Write Your Novel in under 20 Minutes (TED)
Why Write: Penmanship for the 21st Century (TED)
Writing is the Only Magic I Still Believe in (TED)
The Paper Town Academy by John Green (TED)
How Can Writing Change the World? (TED)
The Freedom Writers - Erin Gruwell (TED)
The Power of Simple Words (TED Ed)
The Case Against "Good" and "Bad" (TED Ed)
Great Debate - Oxford Comma (TED Ed)
Comma Story (TED Ed)
The Punishable Perils of Plagiarism (TED Ed)