Nope. On the rare occasions you’re referring to somone with the title, it goes with the first name: Sir Paul. Otherwise ‘sir’ is a standalone without any name attached.
Oh really? Who have they awarded it to?
In an effort to make a text sound richer and wordier, Dutch authors sometimes include both the Dutch and English in the same phrase.
Starting a full sentence with those two words is pretty much guaranteed to get your knickers in a twist, grammatically.
Texts by Dutch authors tend to be full of little phrases like these. Sure, they have their place, but there’s often a natural one-word alternative.
In contrasting pairs like this, the form without the prefix comes first. You can’t say “abusage and usage” of word order.
The way dates are said out loud is sometimes a little different to the spoken form of a simple number. Short and simple.
“Youth” has several meanings but often with an old-fashioned, condescending, daddy-knows-best feel to it.
Lots of people think this (or even just the first part) is supposed to be a spelling rule and get annoyed by the exceptions. But they’ve only learned part of it!
Scientifically, it means an internal body part protruding where it shouldn’t. In everyday speech, however, Dutch uses it for a back problem and English for an abdominal one.