Edit This Grammar Lesson: Premier vs. Premiere
Today, we have an Edit This® grammar lesson based on a specific question from one of our loyal readers! This reader would like to know the difference between Premier vs. Premiere. Do you know when to use each one?
Premier and Premiere are examples of homophones – words that sound the same but have different meanings and spellings. And they trip more people up than you think.
So, here is the quick answer:
Premier refers to someone or something that is the best or first in position. It can also be used when writing about a political leader or person in power.
* He is the premier writer in this area.
* Italy is a premier destination spot.
* Premier Jane Doe was just elected.
When you add the "e" at the end to make it premiere, you are referring to the initial release of a movie, film, TV show, or theatrical production.
* Everyone was at the premiere.
* The show's premiere was a disaster.
* The movie premiered last week.
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It's fun to tease friends on Facebook for grammar mistakes or point out errors in other written copy. But any spelling or grammar error in business writing – brochures, website copy, blog posts, press releases, newsletters, etc. – wreak havoc on your company's image. Studies show that when choosing between two companies, customers prefer the one with clear and error-free written communication.
We hope you enjoyed today's blog on Premier vs. Premiere. If you're interested in having Edit This handle your company's content writing and editing needs, give us a call today! We can write copy from scratch or spruce up what you've already written. When it comes to grammar, everyone could use an extra set of eyes.
*STEVE GAMEL is the President & Owner of Edit This, a writing and editing services company located in Denton, TX. Steve handles anything involving the written word. Give him a call today to help give your business a clear voice.
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