1
vote
2answers
94 views

“I will rob you of it” vs. “I will rob it of you”

Which of these is grammatically correct, and why? I will rob you of it I will rob it of you
0
votes
0answers
111 views

Is “Whom you are singing for?” correct? [duplicate]

Sorry I am not a native English speaker but in an English language country. My colleague was singing and just to kid her I said: Whom you are singing for (I wanted to say to her, for who she is ...
2
votes
3answers
176 views

Adjective + “of them”

My wife and I were discussing whether it is allowable to put an adjective in front of "of them". For instance, I could say "I want 5 cats" and "I want 5 of them". However, while it sounds perfectly ...
2
votes
1answer
1k views

“I care for you” versus “I care about you”

I would like to know if there is a semantic difference between I care for you and I care about you.
6
votes
2answers
444 views

“Nobody will help you but me” vs. “Nobody will help you but I”

As has been shown in another question, in comparisons with than both the accusative and the nominative are possible and grammatical: He loves you more than I. He loves you more than me. ...
5
votes
1answer
707 views

“She” or “her” following “no one but”?

Which pronoun is correct in the following sentence? No one but her/she ever made a perfect score on the test The answer according to the book is "her", but it is getting on my nerves. I tried ...
5
votes
3answers
3k views

“All our X” vs. “all of our X”

Is the word "of" optional in this instance? Is either of these considered preferable to the other? Taste all our delicious treats. Taste all of our delicious treats.
1
vote
2answers
547 views

'We care for us' or 'We care about us'?

'We care for us' or 'We care about us'? What sentence is actually right? Maybe both sentences are good?
1
vote
2answers
3k views

“Myself” vs. “by myself”

I get confused with the following. Any explanation would be greatly appreciated. I can't do it myself. I can't do it by myself.
2
votes
3answers
277 views

When using the preposition “for” should it be followed with the subjective or objective case?

The activity we engaged in was good for she and I. or The activity we engaged in was good for us both. or The activity we engaged in was good for her and me.
0
votes
1answer
249 views

Question on usage on 'Rating Yourself'

Assuming you are the interviewer and would you ask the candidate: How would you rate yourself on the scale from 1 to 10? What would you rate yourself on the scale of 1 to 10? Which ...