der asked in Society & CultureLanguages · 2 months ago

Do I have to put a comma here?

So they really combine all the elements in the city, make a nice, fresh, modern twist to it(,) and make it really unique to Seattle.


Do I have to put a comma before coordinating conjuctions?

7 Answers

  • Anonymous
    1 month ago

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  • 2 months ago

    Generally, it's considered to be optional if there's no chance of confusion. As for myself, I prefer to put a comma there, but the grammar police won't get you if you leave it out.

  • 2 months ago

    No. Not necessary. The 'and' takes the place of a comma.

    Source(s): Native American English speaker.
  • 2 months ago

    It could be phrased better, with fewer words.  I would say:  "So they really combine all the elements in the city, giving it a fresh, modern twist, in a way that's unique to Seattle."  As you can see, I used the comma.  Some people might not.  I prefer it.

    Source(s): native English speaker US
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  • 2 months ago

    That's called an Oxford comma and it's a matter of opinion.

  • 2 months ago

    No, a comma is not necessary in that context.

    It is a rule of English grammar that has a common (if disputed) exception known as 'the Oxford comma'. 'The Oxford comma rule' suggests that a comma is used in this context if not to do so could cause confusion. In this case, there would be no confusion by not having a comma so the normal rule of English grammar applies and it is not used.

  • Anonymous
    2 months ago

    No. The final clause doesn't stand as a sentence, so no comma required.  But you have a list rather than a co-ordinating conjunction so a comma is permissible. This is the Oxford Comma or Harvard Comma depending which part of the world you are in. You also do not need 'really' - unique is an absolute and should not be qualified.

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