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Oct
21
awarded  Popular Question
Jan
22
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22
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Jan
22
accepted If a noun phrase is made of two noun-like words that conjugate differently, then which conjugation do you use?
Jan
22
comment If a noun phrase is made of two noun-like words that conjugate differently, then which conjugation do you use?
Note: AKA proximity agreement
Jan
22
comment If a noun phrase is made of two noun-like words that conjugate differently, then which conjugation do you use?
That's a nice answer, but I feel it's a cop-out. A: Which conjugation is correct? B: The correct thing to do is write something else. A: ...that's a good answer to a different question. Are they suggesting that it is impossible to conjugate the verb "to have" for the phrase "he nor I"? If so, that is quite a ridiculous bug in the language.
Jan
22
awarded  Editor
Jan
22
revised If a noun phrase is made of two noun-like words that conjugate differently, then which conjugation do you use?
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Jan
22
awarded  Student
Jan
22
asked If a noun phrase is made of two noun-like words that conjugate differently, then which conjugation do you use?