I’ve been researching and writing a book about the Oxford and Cambridge dictionaries for the past year.
The dictionary is the bible of English literature and is used by the UK’s universities, employers and governments.
It is a highly regarded and widely used resource.
Its popularity is not in question but it does have some critics who are calling for its changes.
I was recently interviewed by BBC Radio 4’s Today programme and asked about the change to the dictionary.
The answer to my question was that the Oxford dictionary is a much bigger source of information than the Cambridge dictionary and that it’s the main reason why the dictionary is more sexist in its language and style.
I have also spoken to a number of people who are also interested in the change and have suggested I publish a book to explore these issues.
I also spoke to a couple of colleagues who were working on the book and I’ve also spoken with many academics who are keen to see the dictionary re-designed.
In order to do this I need to start researching the history of the dictionary and the current state of its use.
The history is very well documented and you can find plenty of articles on the history and the history that preceded it.
For example, one of the first dictionaries was published by Charles Dickens in 1847 and it was a dictionary of slang and slangisms.
There was a very different style to the style of English language used in Victorian times.
One of the most famous writers of the Victorian era was the novelist Arthur Conan Doyle.
He was a great critic of the language of the time.
In the Victorian period, English was spoken in many different ways, and you couldn’t really say ‘English’ because of the way it was written.
It was used to say ‘Mum’, for example, which was used as a derogatory term for a woman, which meant that the woman had no rights and could only speak in whispers and to the exclusion of other women.
The dictionaries were very useful tools for writing the language and Doyle was writing the English language in a way that allowed him to write about his life.
It wasn’t like the dictionaries in the early days of the 20th century that were being used for writing nonsense, and there was also a lot of prejudice against women in those days.
But as we all know, people in the Victorian Age weren’t racist, sexist or homophobic.
So people weren’t looking at women as though they were objects of ridicule.
The women of the day, as well as the women of England, were a big part of the literary scene of that time.
They wrote plays and novels and were part of society.
There are also some women writers who wrote in the 20s, 30s and 40s, and we have all sorts of women writers like Jane Austen and Lady Macbeth, who had a strong voice.
The Oxford English dictionary also has some sexist language and we know that because of it.
Some of the words that we use are very sexist and we should be careful in using them, but they are used by many people and the dictionary has been around for more than 50 years.
So, to me, it’s a good thing that it is in a different form.
The second thing I’d like to explore is the history behind the dictionary itself.
I want to look at the origins of the Oxford dictionaries and how they were designed, which were first published in 1640 and the origins and history of its design.
The original dictionary was published in the year 1722 by Charles Vane.
In fact, Charles Vanes own wife, Margaret, was a clerk in the library at Oxford University.
She had worked in a library for many years and was a scholar of history.
She was very interested in reading the language that was being used and she wanted to know how they used to use it and how women used it.
She also wanted to make sure that she could understand it.
The book that she was working on was called A History of the English Language and it became the official English language of Oxford.
It went on to become the official language of England and the rest of Britain.
It had many other titles, but the original title was English Grammar and Grammar of the People, or the Grammar &c.
It became so popular that it was called The Dictionary of the Language of England.
The first edition was published on 15 November 1722 and went on sale to the public for £5 in 1642.
It contained about 4,500 entries and it had a large amount of detail about how words were used and what people did in their daily lives.
It also included a history of how the language had evolved.
For instance, you can go back and read about the invention of the compass in 1630.
The compass was invented by a woman named Elizabeth Smith and she said it was necessary for navigation and that women were not supposed to be in charge of anything.
She wasn’t in charge.
This was a feminist point of view. She said