Anyway, here's a title screen for the Monster Party prototype:
This section allows you to view all posts made by this member. Note that you can only see posts made in areas you currently have access to.
Is it Kansas's statute with an apostrophe s or Kansas' statute with just an apostrophe at the end?
Associated Press style ... recommends leaving off the extra s. Some of you have noticed that I tend to favor AP style, so you won't be surprised to learn that I prefer to leave off the extra s. Unfortunately, I have to admit that this isn't a hard-and-fast rule; it's a style issue. Other style books such as Fowler's Modern English Usage recommend adding the apostrophe s to almost all singular words that end with s.*
*The exceptions according to Fowler’s are words such as Moses and Bridges that end with an s that makes an /iz/ sound, classical names such as Zeus and Venus, and Jesus. Fowler's suggests that all of these words should end with just an apostrophe (e.g., Moses' tablets).
add 's to the singular form of the word (even if it ends in -s):
the owner's car
James's hat (James' hat is also acceptable. For plural, proper nouns that are possessive, use an apostrophe after the 's': "The Eggleses' presentation was good." The Eggleses are a husband and wife consultant team.)
4 [countable] a special cause for pride, respect or pleasure
The temple is one of the glories of ancient Greece.
Her long black hair is her crowning glory(= most impressive feature).
Person A: I've written a novel about the very specific premise X. However, that novel may or may not be for sale, but it is definitely not public domain at this domain. That said, here is a preview of said novel.
Person B: That's cool. I disapprove of your choice not to make your creations public domain, and instead, I'll quickly rush out this lower quality* novel with the same premise, but replace the parts I'm incapable of writing with superfluous content. It's free for everybody! Enjoy.