I therefore understand the idea that entering into a contract might be superfluous. But English is full of legitimate two-word verbs. (Click here for an entire dictionary.) And I never thought I`d say, “Acme and Widgetco have a merger agreement.” Tom`s concern is that because entering means “entering, it would be useless to follow with the entrance. But the best thing is not to be too literal when dealing with two-word verbs. For example, consider going back to what it means to “arrive unexpectedly,” as in “He showed up at my house tuesday morning.” I challenge you to arrive at this meaning by combining the respective meanings of linement and installation. I could be influenced by popular usage, but Google offered me 143,000 results for “a contract concluded” and 1,260,000 results for “a contract concluded. to make a deal or end a dispute with someone to make a win/deal/deal, etc. safe or complete Based on MSCD, I guess you would say that the parties will make a deal instead of making it. (See . B MSCD 2.21 and 8.18.) Previous use is certainly common and just as certainly redundant. Why not just type? agree to be part of a formal agreement or contract to enter into something such as an agreement or agreement by which both parties obtain a benefit or advantage.

But I invite you, dear reader, to vote in the following poll. To reach agreement on a topic where people had different opinions about prepositions, you have the option to focus on verbs and turn them into prepositional verbs (or “two words”), even if it seems that the verbs went well without a preposition. It`s something my daughter and I exchange notes on. Some examples that are consumed: “Rest. We will come back at sunset,” Sergeant Jennings said. In each of these examples, the top is foreign to varying degrees. “Clean your room!” shouted Susan`s mother. Do something after much discussion or reflection on this issue Currently, my favorite redundant preposition is On in to hate on, as in “Stop Hating on NAFTA” (the title of a Washington Post commentary).