The term quotation sandwich has been used to describe various instances of the use of a word that is not part of a sentence.
For example, the term “quotation” in the headline of a newspaper article refers to the use in a headline to insert a sentence that is unrelated to the main story of the article.
When the main article is in quotation marks the word “quot” is inserted to indicate that the main subject is not actually quoted.
The word quotation is also often used to denote a sentence in which a person uses another word that does not exist in the original sentence.
Quotation sandwich is also used to refer to sentences in which words or phrases are used in a way that is either incorrect or inappropriate for the context of the sentence.
These sentences are often used as examples of grammatical miscommunication, where the speaker of a particular sentence is unable to use a specific word or phrase correctly.
In many cases, the miscommunication can be attributed to an inability to communicate a word or a phrase correctly, or a misunderstanding of the speaker’s intent.
Quoting a word is a difficult and frustrating task, because you are likely to miss the correct use of that word or the correct meaning of that phrase.
The best way to avoid confusion is to use the word in question and not to use it in quotation form.
For a more detailed discussion of this topic, see Quotation Snail and Quotation Swirl.