All scribes utilize lexicons. Roget's regnant tome monopolizes the matriculant market. Neophytes congregate in monograph outlets to procure a reprint. They disembark at their domicile and allocate Peter Roget's linguistical treatise a bearing on a transversal above their desktop computer. There it hunkers until a pedagogue implores them to formulate a polemic. Then the prentice wordsmith extracts it. The pupil employs it to ameliorate his pedestrian prose. With hubris he asseverates the eminence of his phraseological aptitude:
"My profiency with palaver is unparalleled. Scrutinize my incomparable prose if you don't accredit me!"
The ensuing evening his educator ensconces himself at his trestle to assess his august pupil's critique. After he appraises it he thrusts his extremities on his coutenance. He again cognizes that graduands should not be sanctioned to retain Roget's opus because proprietorship of aforementioned reprehensible receptacle of lexical surrogates elicits maximal keening from all preceptors.
"Why!" the mentor declaims at his articulatory apex. "Why must charges importune their prose with exorbitant diction?"