It is grammatically correct to say , "I am in school today." This is because you are in the building, not at the building.
The sentence 'A school housed in the church is doing well,' is grammatically correct.
In school, in the school, at school and at the school are all grammatically correct, with different meaning. Which one to use depends on context.
No that isn't grammatically correct. You should say 'Though George didn't like the school, he studied in the same school for ten years'
Create grammatically correct sentences!!
Quite simply, yes.
Unless you hurry, you will not be able to reach school in time.
No, it is not. There is not such thing as "use to". It is always "used to". (with a D). However, with that minor detail it would be. If you were to structure the sentence with the inverted order, it woul read: "That didn't used to be a school." That is a grammatically correct sentence/question.
Both are grammatically correct:school's is the possessive form of the singularnoun school;schools' is the possessive form of the pluralnoun schools.Examples:Our school's schedule is from 8:30 to 2:20.-- Singular, the schedule of one school.All of the schools' schedules are set by the board.-- Plural, the schedules of all the schools.
The grammatically correct statement would be: 'The school girl admired the soldier's uniform.'The word soldier's is the possessive form of the noun.
Well it depends if you're in elementary school then it's OK not to, but if you're in high school or college you better start indenting those paragraphs!
i think that either one is ok, im asking my English teacher at school that one!
Not correct. Also, the idiomatic imperfect with "used to" is rather informal for an essay. Use Was that not a school ( you could use wasn't that a school, but generally we avoid contractions in serious essays). If you feel you must use "used to," put the question at the end: That used to be a school, did it not?
Yes, the sentence 'How will you know if you passed it?' is grammatically correct. 'I'm pretty sure I passed my English exam.' 'How will you know if you passed it?' 'I'll find out when I go back to school on Monday.'
The average high school hockey coach in Canada (private school) $4700 The average high school hockey coach in Canada (public school) $900 The average high school hockey coach in America (private school) $7100 The average high school hockey coach in America (public school) $3800
High school hockey is a sport, not a club.
Howie Meeker's Hockey School was created in 1973.
When I will be at school, I call you.. it's not grammatically correct in French, so it doesn't come out right in English either...
The school has is correct.
If the girls sibling goes to a different school where he plays hockey, the girl will be able to cheer for her brothers school. Or If the school the girl attends does not have a hockey program, she may try-out to cheer with another school. (I'm a coach for a mid-states hockey cheerleading squad) :)
At the thomas redford Hockey school
You are in school would be correct if it was said like "I am in school." You are at school would be correct when used like "She is at school."But, this answer does not clarify a thing. Namely, whether it is more correct to say "at school" or "in school" - and if both are correct, which one is used in which situation/context.