Regarding #14: This is against my better judgment, but you were such a pretentious asshole in the way you corrected the other poster that I can’t resist. Someone has to take you down a peg or two.
Where do I begin? It’s incorrect to use “that” in reference to a person, first of all. With that error aside, however, if you insist on “that” for the singular “student,” you must, by the same principle, suggest a word such as “these” for the plural “students.” “That students’ personal motivation” makes no sense, and you failed to suggest an alternative. You also misused the ellipsis and created a sentence fragment, the first letter of which you failed to capitalize. Finally, it is incorrect to begin a sentence with “so.”
What is daggering? Some call it “dry sex” on the dance floor of a dance or party, but daggering is where a man and woman are dancing in a sexually provocative manner, which usually includes them simulating various sexual positions, and often times, rough sex, to the beat of whatever music is playing at the time. In recent times, dancehall artistes RDX and Mr. Vegas have both released daggering songs in tribute to the newly accepted name for an action / activity that has been present in Jamaica’s dancehalls for many years.
Sex only became an art form thanks to real artists like Picasso and D.H. Lawrence. The thing is, visionaries like them had actual goals, messages, themes, etc., to their art. In other words, sure, sex is an art form, but in this particular manifestation, what does it SAY? What’s the POINT? Is it just that it’s a good thing, and repression is bad? That was established nearly 100 years ago. Gratuitous sex without meaning behind it is just sex, and that’s porn, not art.
It’s hardly “incorrect” to use “that” to refer to a person. Everyone does it constantly, which I’m sure it includes you. Imagine a scene in your head for me; someone in your house has just received a short phone call. You couldn’t identify the other party. You say, “Who was that?”
Related: “Who is it at the door?”
You can disagree with someone’s particular use, but saying it’s categorically incorrect is laughable.