- A university student has been dragged on social media for his poor grammar and use of the English language
- This is as the manifesto of the student who is an aspirant in a university faculty election surfaced on social media
- Many people frowned at the write-up which they argued is not expected of an undergraduate, others found it hilarious
A student of the Federal University of Petroleum Resources, Effurum (FUPRE) is the talk of the internet after a photo of his manifesto emerged.
The good intentions of the welfare aspirant as seen in the manifesto was marred by the English errors that misrepresented the message contained in the write-up.
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The manifesto also lacked proper punctuation with the omission of words noticed in certain paragraphs.
Nigerians drag him on social media
His manifesto received backlash from Nigerians on social media who thought it was unexpected of someone who has seen the four walls of a university.
"The person who typed it is just as bad as the person who wrote it. You give me something like this to type, I’d fix it for you."
"I actually finish reading, before spotting the errors, I most times complete missing words with my imagination."
"Abeg, any Mr n Mrs USAIN BOLT wen QUICK read all dat EPISTLES, make em come closer for a weekly head massage, your ZOBLEZZ in bubu's voice lol."
"This same man will graduate and say there's no job employment. Una never ready for this country."
"Atmosphere is not enough by the weather got me. This one is pure OLODO."
"I can do far better than this even though I'm not yet a university graduate. This is pathetic.Can you imagine the writeup of a supposed university undergraduate."
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Meanwhile, Legit.ng previously reported that a man had hilariously corrected English mistakes in the British Royal family's statement.
In a post he shared on his Facebook page, Njenga highlighted the 'errors' that were made in the statement, introducing the words he thought would be appropriate.
According to Njenga, the statement was faulty right from the header to its body, pointing out the unnecessary wordiness that had been carried therein.
His confidence to challenge the statement has left many tickled, given it was by the perceived owners of the English language.
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"Dear Buckingham Palace, In my morning class, we discussed the difference between active and passive writing, and we used your statement for practice. I asked my students to rewrite it using active language. Here is what they did. Have a great day. Mwalimu Joshua Njenga."