is just around the corner — it falls on Monday, March 4th (march forth2020欧洲杯时间, get it?). Among the festivities is the annual , overseen by editor . In the contest, verbivores vie for glory by submitting grammar- or usage-based haikus on Twitter. This year, I've been asked to be a judge.

2020欧洲杯时间I'm honored to join the panel of esteemed judges, who include:

  • (), host of the nationally syndicated public radio program ," public speaker and author of several books.
  • Martha Brockenbrough (), founder of National Grammar Day and the , and author of "" and the young adult novel ."
  • Larry Kunz (), technical writer in Raleigh-Durham, N.C., area, project manager and senior information developer for SDI Global Solutions, instructor at Duke University, and fellow with the Society for Technical Communication.
  • Bill Walsh (), Washington Post copy editor and of "," "The Elephants of Style," and the forthcoming, ."

Larry Kunz was the winner of last year's contest. His winning entry was:

Being a dangler,
Jane knew it would have to come
out of the sentence

(You can see all of the runners-up here.)

Want to take part in this year's competition? Tweet your haiku by 10 p.m. EST Saturday, March 2nd, using the hashtag . Mark Allen's provides further details. Winners will be announced on the morning of National Grammar Day, Monday, March 4th. In the meantime, you can follow the action on Twitter or via the that Mark has set up to track all submitted haikus.

Make your haiku sing
With the glory of grammar.
Peeving optional.

Update, Mar. 4:2020欧洲杯时间 Congratulations to Arika Okrent, who won the contest with the following haiku:

I am an error
And I will reveal myself
After you press send

Check out the worthy runners-up on .