New answers tagged relative-clause
Where to go is the question. I would change to normal word order: The question is where to go. And I would say the subject is "the question" and "where to go" the complement to the verb form "is" (linking verb to be +complement). "where to go" has of course the sense of "where one/we should go". The question may arise how such a shortened question with ...
Re the second question "Why go when you can stay?" I would parse "why go" as an independent interrogative clause, and would understand it in one of two ways, depending upon whether it was a direct address (you) or a general question about people and the choices available to them that happened to use "you" to mean "one". YOU Why (do you opt to) go, when ...
Answered here because this related question has been closed... Either is correct, but they mean different things. He is one of the boys who play football. Translation: There are some boys who play football, and he is one of them. He is one of the boys who plays football. Translation: There are some boys, and he is one of them that happens to ...
There is nothing in the dialogue to suggest Mr. Norman has only one daughter. You can only accurately deduce that Mr. Norman has a daughter named Susan.
Either is possible, as you surmise. If you reversed the sentence to say "The daughter of Mr. Norman is Susan" it would imply that there is only one daughter, though you could only be completely sure if the sentence were "The only daughter of Mr. Norman is Susan."
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