In British English, what is the proper order of the above? Eg the annual general meeting of the company will be held at [venue], [time], [day], [date] or [venue], [day], [date], [time] or [time], [day], [date], [venue]
Terry, there is no "proper order" for the venue and date/time. You might choose to give the venue first, or you might choose to give the date/time first. Part of your decision will be based on what is the most important for the context, how this will be laid out on paper (just in a sentence, or displayed on several lines like an invitation or poster), and whether you need to give an address for the venue. If you need to give an address, I would put the venue last, followed by the address.
We usually put the most important information last in a sentence, but if you need to put an address for the venue, I would put that last. Also, when I'm scheduling something in my agenda, I want the date/time first, not the venue, so that's another argument for putting the venue last.
The date/time should be in this order:
day(s) of the week (if given) - date(s) - time (range)
Examples: If the date/time will be displayed on a separate line rather than written in a sentence, there is no need to use "on" or "at". Monday, 24 March 2014, 3:00 p.m.
Monday-Wednesday, 24-26 March 2014, 9:00 a.m.-5 p.m.
In a sentence these could be written out like this: . . . on Monday, 24 March 2014, at 3:00 p.m.
Monday through Wednesday, 24-26 March 2014, from 9:00 a.m. to 5 p.m.
This is generally true, not just for company meetings but for other kinds of events and invitations.
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