Some people seem to be impressed by elaborate and very formal linguistic content in its written form. However often one needs to be aware of the intended audience and purpose in order to appropriately decide the kind of tone and delivery that is best suited. Needless to say that if I were to adopt this kind of tone throughout my entire blog it would not necessarily be any true reflection of the way I more often than not communicate on a more regular basis when using the English language. In other words I choose to use less elaborate wording in order to try and keep it within a certain threshold of formality, or rather informality as the case might be. Even though at times I consciously keep that in mind whilst writing I sometimes still have difficulty over deciding whether I should tone down the formal and elaborate language even further. There is a difference between using correct grammar and the use of unnecessarily over elaborate language whether that be within or beyond the bounds of an appropriate context relating to a particular subject matter or intended purpose. I wouldn't say I was particularly well versed in the works of Shakespeare or other classic literary poets and fictional based writers of which a working knowledge of their work is usually a pre-requisite for successfully completing one of many advanced and accredited English language based qualifications at degree or even pre-degree level. But more often than not I do like to turn my hand to writing of to a more creative end through poetry and some fictional writing beyond my usual stints of blogging, informative writing and technical writing. Whether it’s any good or not is obviously subjective. This might not be the case for everyone, but I often also find that it’s a little difficult for me to sound engaging, fresh and exciting without actually using a none standard conversational tone that wouldn't necessarily conform to all the rules of "correct written English although it would in fact conform to what might in fact be how some if not a large majority of native English speakers might use the English language. Which is pretty much why you'll probably catch me beginning sentences with "which is pretty much" and conjunctions such as "but" which would no doubt get you lynched in more hardcore circles of written English purist. Having said that I do in fact make a conscious effort to not begin sentences with "and". I can't claim to be any kind of language expert by any measure, you might want to look up someone like Pinker as reading material for that, but from my own personal perspective I see the English language as something that has always constantly been evolving. That's not to say that I think that these so called correct ways of speaking and writing English should not be maintained for the sake of posterity. I certainly think that such standards should be maintained even if it’s only as some kind of benchmark that can be deviated from to some degree, at least you'd have something to optionally deviate from, build upon and possibly try to make your own when writing or speaking English for yourself. But to my mind there still needs to be some kind of minimum benchmark to distinguish between the pigeon variants with blatant and obvious discrepancies in grammatical structure. That's not to say that I think they're any less valid if in fact it is still perfectly possible to communicate efficiently when using them. The problem is when its causes communication problems, sometimes even lack of true communication and even discrimination. Plus it’s a little bit annoying when people try to edit my work and put in more errors on top of the ones I'd already made when I read back to myself what I 'd written whilst checking for errors in the first place. By no means would I say I was some kind of Nazi linguist, however if you intend to put yourself on an international arena within some kind of business context, I reckon at the very least you need to be able to communicate via the same means and modes as native English speakers if you do actually want to sell products and services to native English speakers for the sake of credibility. It would no doubt be the case that you would also be required to have a higher command of formal spoken English within a business context beyond the purpose of selling to and generally communicating with the domestic consumer. Needless to say you obviously have your various regional UK, American and Australian takes on what formality and technicality is in language. So pardon me if you think my English isn't up to scratch for your particular liking. But if required I could most certainly write in a more formal tone and grammatically correct manner. However its often the case that its surplus to requirement in relation how or even what I more regularly use the English language for. As ever keep in mind there is no underlying subtext to this to make any suggestions as to how to go about handling relationships and issues concerning the wider society at large on any underhanded level. It’s just another random thought after getting head-pecking.