Eaton Chapel—dedicated in 1892; includes the Miles Music Center on the lower level and the Kwok classroom on the main floor. Call it the chapel (lower case) in subsequent references. See appendix.
EDP—former name of the Academic Achievement Programs, which are now called the TRIO programs.
ellipsis (...)—use three dots (no spaces between them, but a space on each side) to signify that something has been left out of a direct quote or that the writer is leaping from one topic to another. A complete sentence will have its own period, followed by a space, then the three dots, space and next sentence.
email—no hyphen, small "e"; capital "e" may be used to start a sentence or a line in a block of formatted type. In prose, make addresses stand out by putting them in italics, and try to avoid having them followed immediately by punctuation marks.
emeritus—an honor earned (not automatic), usually upon retirement. Conforming to the rules of Latin, use this descriptor after the title. (Examples: Single person, by gender and placement: Professor Emeritus John Doe; President Emerita Martha Peterson; Jane Doe, professor emerita) Multiples by gender: professors emeriti (for all men or mixed group); professors emeritae (for all women). Reference to all the faculty and staff who hold emeritus status is, simply, "the emeriti."
Emerson Hall—once a campus residence, this building is now called Emerson Hall Apartments and is leased on a long-term contract. See appendix.
English as a second language—capitalize only English, but acronym is ESL.
ESL—acronym for English as a second language.
Eta Sigma Phi—national honorary scholastic society for students of the classics.
extension—for telephone numbers, use "ext." followed by a space and the four-digit number.
e-zine—depending on the audience, it might be wise to spell out the first reference to "electronic magazine."