I had an English teacher during high school who I can honestly say was good. Her technical knowledge of English grammar and usage was excellent and she had a knack for teaching.
However, she liked to insist that we should not end a sentence with a preposition, which I found absurd. The preposition in the end of a sentence is sometimes called Stranded Preposition. I never believed this nonsensical “rule” as ending a sentence with a preposition is natural in some cases. Indeed, there are sentences that sound ridiculous just because they didn’t end with prepositions.
Anyway, Morris Bishop (1893 – 1973) found a way to annoy people who do not like seeing sentences that end with prepositions. Instead of just one preposition, he made some sentences which end with several prepositions in this short verse he titled “The Naughty Preposition”:
I lately lost a preposition;
It hid, I thought, beneath my chair,
And angrily I cried, “Perdition!
Up from out of in under there.”
Correctness is my vade mecum,
And straggling phrases I abhor,
And yet I wondered, “What should he come
Up from out of in under there for?”