The word “major” was not coined until the 1940s.
The English major is a term coined in the 1960s by a group of college graduates who were dissatisfied with their major and began calling it the “English major.”
The term has become more commonly used in the last 20 years.
According to a survey from 2014, about 5% of college students consider themselves majoring in English.
I got into English major by accident.
This is not a good time to get into English majors, and it’s not a bad time to have one.
It’s actually not a really good time for me to get a major in English because I don’t have much time.
But I got into it by accident, so I’m definitely in the minority.
As a graduate student, I was also in the midst of the crisis.
I was starting to feel I was wasting my time.
I wanted to go into journalism and study the business of journalism, and I had a degree in English from Georgetown.
I decided I had to get my degree, and so I did.
So when I was in high school and college, I never felt that there was an obligation to study English, said Mark Hurd, a senior majoring from the University of Wisconsin.
I just wanted to be able to have some degree of success and that was my goal.
The English major was a great place to start because it was a small community, Hurd said.
Students would go to the same university.
I knew that there were people there that I would meet and that I could work with, and those people would be able help me out in any way.
That’s why it’s such a great fit.
I’ve been able to get to know so many people that I had never met before and I’ve learned so much.
I’m a huge advocate for students who are in English majors and who want to get their degree, said Adam Biedermann, a freshman majoring with the University at Buffalo.
When I started going to class, I didn’t think I would be a big fan of English major.
Then I started talking to people who were, like, working in English and doing great, and now I’m really enjoying it.
In some ways, it’s just an opportunity for me because I know I can learn so much, said Michael D. Williams, a sophomore majoring at the University.
I really enjoy working with people and I’m excited about it.
I like it that I’m not stuck in a niche.
After I graduate, I’m going to go back and I want to work in the English department or I want my PhD, Williams said.
But at least now I can focus on that.