yes, it is
The grammatically correct phrase is "the same as hers".
The phrase "you look suspect," is grammatically correct. It contains a subject of you, the verb to look, and suspect as the direct object.
Yes, as the protasis ( if-clause) of an unreal condition.
This phrase is not grammatically correct. One may say, "regardless of ... " or "whether or not ... "
Yes, 'for free', is grammatically correct.
yeah it sounds grammatically correct
yes, it is
The phrase "had already left" is grammatically correct. The phrase "had already been gone" is not grammatically correct.
Yes. It is a noun phrase.
The expression is "have a listen" and it is very informal without being grammatically incorrect.
Yes, the phrase 'what they're doing' is grammatically correct. For example: What they're doing is wrong.
Yes, it is grammatically correct. "Part and parcel" is a phrase that originated as a legal term in the fifteenth century. It means an essential or integral part.
No, it's not grammatically correct. Try this: She wished she had ran instead of marrying him.
The phrase 'at the discretion of' is grammatically correct. It means that a particular person has the authority to make a decision.
The phrase "c'est Grace" is grammatically correct if Grace is a person. If 'grace (Ã ) ' is used int the sense of thanks (to), then it lacks a complement.