One of the most common mistakes made when using objective pronouns is when using the compound subject you and me. Because you is the same in the subjective and the objective case, people get confused between I and me. The way to check this is to remove the second-person pronoun.
When he’s finished reading the book, he’ll give it to you or I.
If the sentence read “…he’ll give it to I”, we would know it was wrong. We could also look for the preposition: or.
When he’s finished reading the book, he’ll give it to you or me.
A lot, a little, a bit, a bunch, etc. are all written as two words.
“Supposed” is the past participle of the verb “to suppose.” We use the past participle with the verb “to be” or “to have” to make 1) perfect tenses 2) adjectives and 3) passive constructions.
Both of these are words, but the one most commonly used, and the one you probably want to use is “supposedly.” Supposedly means “according to what is generally assumed or believed (often used to indicate that the speaker doubts the truth of the statement).”
What is your grammar pet peeve?