New answers tagged coordination
1.) "Nobody move and nobody gets hurt." 2.) "Nobody move and nobody get hurt." Both of your examples are sentences that, although each one has the appearance of an "and" coordination of two main clauses, each sentence is actually interpreted as if it was a conditional construction ("if P then Q"). In this type of construction, the first clause ...
The correct usage is: "Nobody gets whatever" nobody (=no one) is in third person singular form. So you have to add a 's' to root verb. It is similar to 'everyone' or 'everybody'. Eg: "Nobody has right to do 'whatever'." You're using 'has' not. 'Have' with nobody. "Everyone gets appreciation except me"
First, I don't believe of is a dangling participle because I don't believe it to be a participle at all. Here is a quick guide on that. As to how to write this: I would add I to the second clause. … I did not make, nor was I aware of … As to why, it certainly flows better. And, I believe the second clause needs a subject here to make sense. (I ...
Just between you and I, the answer depends on whether or not you're in school, or writing for a boss, or writing for yourself: If you're in school, then your teachers probably want "between you and me". If you have an employer, then they probably have their own style guide and editors, and a preferred style. Most likely they too will usually prefer ...
Between you and me is the correct usage. This is an English teacher's classic. Because the phrase occurs after the preposition between, you have to use the object pronoun me rather than the subject pronoun I. I even found a proper source to back me up. But, this one is a classic.
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