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A dangler (also known as a dangling modifier or dangling participle) is a sentence element—usually a participle or a phrase anchored by one—that doesn’t relate syntactically to the noun it’s intended to modify. In other words, when a modifier doesn’t appear where it’s logically supposed to be, it’s a dangler—for example: Leaving home, the weather was sunny and crisp. Here, because the introductory modifying phrase leaving home immediately precedes the subject the weather, this sentence is constructed as if to state …

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= casted has gained ground in performing arts and fishing, but many people still consider it wrong.