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Shakespeare: The omission of the Shakespearean relative pronoun inclause: "I have a brother is condemned to die"

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Shakespeare: The omission of the relative pronoun in "I have a brother is condemned to die"

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The omission of the relative pronoun alonein "I have a brother is condemned to die"

In his play"Measure to Measure"Measure for Measure 2.2.785, Shakespeare wrote the following sentence:

I have a brother is condemned to die.

I am wondering why he omitted the relative pronoun and left the helping verb. Isn't it correct to say?

I have a brother condemned to die.

The omission of the relative pronoun alone

In his play"Measure to Measure", Shakespeare wrote the following sentence:

I have a brother is condemned to die.

I am wondering why he omitted the relative pronoun and left the helping verb. Isn't it correct to say?

I have a brother condemned to die.

The omission of the relative pronoun in "I have a brother is condemned to die"

In Measure for Measure 2.2.785, Shakespeare wrote the following sentence:

I have a brother is condemned to die.

I am wondering why he omitted the relative pronoun and left the helping verb. Isn't it correct to say?

I have a brother condemned to die.

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