Sentence and Word Structure
Is the sentence 'The gifts and the treat was a little too much' grammatically correct?
Asked in Grammar, Sentence and Word Structure
Is saying gifts for which you will never take for granted grammatically correct?
No, that is not grammatically correct. It should be gifts which you will never take for granted. The first "for" is superfluous. I would, however, say something like gifts for which I will always be grateful. But I would not say gifts for which I will always be grateful for. If you put in a for at the start, don't put in another one at the end.
Asked in Weddings
Is there a website that lists the correct gifts for each anniversary year?
Asked in Christmas Gift Giving
Which is correct their our gift or they're our gift?
What is the active voice for the pupils have been given gifts by the mayor?
The mayor has given gifts to the pupils. -- active The pupils have been given gifts by the mayor -- passive Notice "the mayor" is the subject of the active sentence. In the passive sentence "the mayor' is the agent (by + agent). The object of the active sentence (the pupils) goes at the beginning of the passive sentence. The verb in the active sentence is present perfect, The passive form for present perfect is: have/has + been + past participle