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5 votes

anger with something (rather than someone)?

I know that anger comes with the preposition "with" while discussing anger directed at someone, This is not so. *(e.g. "your anger with your unbearable boss") Anger collocates ...
Greybeard's user avatar
  • 43.4k
3 votes

anger with something (rather than someone)?

As for the collocation of propositions after the term anger there are a few options as suggested by Oxford Collocation Dictionary: PREP. in ~ He raised his voice in anger. | with ~ His face was ...
user 66974's user avatar
  • 67.5k
1 vote

Deck as verb and the accompanying preposition

The final preposition is the dispositive one. deck out in deck out with in is used with attire and things worn with is used with ornaments, flowers, baubles, etc P.S. The verb deck out (in) is ...
TimR's user avatar
  • 22.1k
1 vote
Accepted

On team, in team, or from team?

All three prepositions are in use... ...and I can't see any reason to suppose they aren't all completely interchangeable in any given context. Prepositions are often flexible in English. Asking which ...
FumbleFingers's user avatar
1 vote

anger with something (rather than someone)?

When referring to abstract conditions, it's common to use either "over" or "about". I'm angry about the poor pay for public school teachers.
Barmar's user avatar
  • 21.8k

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