I’m not quite sure. My favourite things are alliterations, they can make sense and be sad or be completely nonsensical and have a thousand necks and hairy ones like Seuss creatures. I love phrasal verbs, I have big handguides about them - how you can have a completely unrelated verb to what you want to say, add a magical preposition and make it fit enough to convey your message. I love how it is possible to stretch or fold a sentence, and it will still have the same meaning, like an accordion that is an accordion when it’s both folded and stretched. I love how there are so many people that have learnt the language and they all sound so very different, while using the same words even, as if we all spoke a dialect of our own. I love etymologies and discovering the very roots of words, I love how there is a word in a certain place, and a twin to it in the other side of the pond or kilometres further away, and when they meet they feel as two strangers while the dictionary knows they’ve born from the same meaning. I love the tint, the scent, the feeling of words being spoken or written, I love how the English language has words that taste so differently when you repeat them without opening your mouth. There is a synesthetic aspect of words that is almost impossible to explain, and I only wish I sounded like a pink velvet ribbon unravelling. That’s the only possible way to explain how I’d like to be portrayed by my own speech.