No. It is my favorite place is the correct spelling. Most is implied in favorite.
No, it is not. It would be either most sweet, or sweetest.
They are both somewhat correct, but 'on what date' is the most used one.
correct. but one religon seems to have the most terrorists.
Yes, you can say that in correct English. One of the most cutest is grammatically correct.
"have well and" can be a grammatically correct phrase only if the word "and" is followed by another adverb, with "well and truly" probably being the most common. In fact this phrase is so common that it is best avoided as a cliche.
Both are correct: "I agree with you" would be used most often, but "I do agree with you" could be used for emphasis.
Yes. Many people think there is a rule against ending a sentence with a preposition. If that were true, then it would not be grammatically correct to say, "Where are you from?" However, most grammarians do not think there is such a rigid rule. Although you could avoid the preposition at the end by saying "From where are you?", that is not how people actually speak and write English. So most would say that it is perfectly correct to say, "Where are you from?"
It doesn't look grammatically correct, but not everything that is correct looks that way. When you break the sentence apart, there is nothing missing. It has a subject and a predicate. Although "You are the winner" may be more appealing to most people, I do not believe there is anything grammatically incorrect with your example, as ugly as it may sound. It is correct. You can be be a subject or an object pronoun. subject - You are the winner! object - The winner is you!
No it is redundant. The comparative and superlative of "safe" are "safer" and "safest". The "most" is unneccesary. You would write or say simply "the safest".
Most of the time it is not because people like to be quick and insted of saying 'are' they would say 'R'.
The superlative degree of "lively" is "liveliest". This is equivalent to the alternative "most lively". Both are grammatically correct.
Both forms are acceptable. Traditionally, the former has been used in the past, while the latter form is now more grammatically correct, according to most sources.
NO... it should be IS Nathan the person whom you would most like to have on your team?
Yes, most preferable is the superlative form of the adjective preferable; the comparative is more preferable.
I'm not completely sure but I think No, you would not say most like since it is talking about someone else's team.
"Proudest" Is a real word, a superlative of "proud" and both are correct. Although choosing between the two is a matter of preference, the phrase "most prideful" is also used when describing arrogance in a person.
Most airlines will let you put your bird in the hold of the aircraft, but most airlines do not let you bring it into the cabin. Please make your questions more grammatically correct as well.
No. If something is the best, or is the tallest, then it's the reached the highest ranking (if you will) in that regard. So saying that something is the most best makes no sense, as only 1 item can be the best.
They are both grammatically correct as shortened forms for: What did you say? Pardon me, I did not hear that. or Pardon me, can you please repeat that. Only in the most casual settings should you use the shortened form, in any other setting, public, professional, etc. you should use the complete sentence, whichever one you choose.
Basium amatorum momentum laetitiae totalis est. - A kiss of lovers is a moment of total happiness. (more grammatically correct) Basia amatorum momentum laetitae totalis est. - Kisses of lovers is a moment of total happiness.