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What should you select? Some options aren't open to you. You can't show up at work wearing nothing - not if you want to keep your job and, in addition, stay out of jail.
That's a law in the real world and a rule in the world of grammar. You can choose a bright purple jacket and a fluorescent green scarf. The fashion police may object, but real cops will leave you alone.
In both the real world and Grammar Land, this sort of decision is a matter of style. A style point is more flexible than a grammar rule. Take that jacket-scarf selection.
Your friends may stare and suggest a subtler color combination, or they may praise you for team loyalty if your school colors are purple and green and you're cheering at a pep rally. The grammar rules of proper English can and do change, but not often - maybe a few times every years.
Sometimes people break grammar rules on purpose. See the next section, " Distinguishing Between the Three Englishes ," for more information.
Style, on the other hand, shifts much more frequently. A sentence from the early 20th century may look odd to 21st century readers, and a sentence from the 19th century will seem even stranger. Style also changes with context. Science publications and literary journals, for example, capitalize titles differently.