• Is it okay for anyone to say the n word?

    12 answers · 11 hours ago
  • A world were only white and japanese people exist?

    If there was a world were only white and japanese people exist (no chinese black korean etc) would be the perfect and most beautiful world in the entire universe?
    If there was a world were only white and japanese people exist (no chinese black korean etc) would be the perfect and most beautiful world in the entire universe?
    11 answers · 10 hours ago
  • Why should immigrants learn to speak english?

    Best answer: It's a free country, learn it if you want. Don't know how this relates to a lack of belief in gods though.
    Best answer: It's a free country, learn it if you want. Don't know how this relates to a lack of belief in gods though.
    27 answers · 3 days ago
  • Nnnnnn bbbbb?

    4 answers · 2 days ago
  • Esperanto is dead. From 2008 to 2018 the Russian association of esperantists lost more than half of its members?

    From 414 members in 2008 to less than 89 in 2018. I know that all foreign languages are in steep decline due to english but Esperanto in particular is suffering a horrible death in Russia. Why? http://www.reu.ru/membrolisto/2018
    From 414 members in 2008 to less than 89 in 2018. I know that all foreign languages are in steep decline due to english but Esperanto in particular is suffering a horrible death in Russia. Why? http://www.reu.ru/membrolisto/2018
    7 answers · 2 days ago
  • What's happening to the English language?

    10 answers · 15 hours ago
  • "about" and "around"?

    Hi, I am a Japanese student and studying English in Japan. Does the following sentence make any sense to you? "She has friends all about the world." (Try to mean "she has friends all around the world.") Using "about" is wrong in this sentence?
    Hi, I am a Japanese student and studying English in Japan. Does the following sentence make any sense to you? "She has friends all about the world." (Try to mean "she has friends all around the world.") Using "about" is wrong in this sentence?
    10 answers · 1 day ago
  • I hate the homophones "Their and There" with a passion?

    I feel like people are purposely grammar nazi's when ever they see the word there/their. I thought There = Location Their = Possession But then I was told the their I was using was wrong and there had two meanings and it's just confusing as hell.
    I feel like people are purposely grammar nazi's when ever they see the word there/their. I thought There = Location Their = Possession But then I was told the their I was using was wrong and there had two meanings and it's just confusing as hell.
    17 answers · 3 days ago
  • If you had a child with a English man and you were American, would your child have an British accent?

    So this has been driving me insane and this is probably a stupid question but I’m very curious and fascinated. I want to know if someone whom was American had a child with a English man, would your child have a brutish accent, an American accent, or a little in between? I mean could it be based off where they grow up?
    So this has been driving me insane and this is probably a stupid question but I’m very curious and fascinated. I want to know if someone whom was American had a child with a English man, would your child have a brutish accent, an American accent, or a little in between? I mean could it be based off where they grow up?
    11 answers · 2 days ago
  • Would you be surprised if you hear someone speaking another language?

    Let's say you know someone and they speak fluent English. But then one day, you hear them speak another language? Or even if it were a stranger. Would you be surprised, like wow, how can they know what they're saying and understand that when you can't?
    Let's say you know someone and they speak fluent English. But then one day, you hear them speak another language? Or even if it were a stranger. Would you be surprised, like wow, how can they know what they're saying and understand that when you can't?
    7 answers · 6 hours ago
  • Native english speakers help! I dont get the meaning of " will" in the context below?! what is its part of speach? Thanks before hand?

    As the standard of living goes up in other countries, so will the demand for energy.
    As the standard of living goes up in other countries, so will the demand for energy.
    8 answers · 20 hours ago
  • Can I learn two languages at once?

    I want to learn French & Spanish at the same time. Is this possible?
    I want to learn French & Spanish at the same time. Is this possible?
    12 answers · 3 days ago
  • Are there any words of phrases that people say which get on your nerves?

    Best answer: Yeah, I hate when people say things like..."libary", "Valentimes" and "suposably". I also grew up in the Southwestern United States where Americans of Mexican descent (local native born citizens, not immigrants) say things like "it gots..." instead of "it has..."... show more
    Best answer: Yeah, I hate when people say things like..."libary", "Valentimes" and "suposably". I also grew up in the Southwestern United States where Americans of Mexican descent (local native born citizens, not immigrants) say things like "it gots..." instead of "it has..." or "that's mines" instead of "that's mine". I also hate when teachers notes to patents or weathermen on TV etc...refer to people's children as "kiddos". As in "be sure to bundle up the kiddos this morning before you send them out". Something about it just bugs me. Oh...and when people repeatedly say "y'know?" or "y'know what I mean?" when they're speaking. Once or twice is one thing but some people say "y'know what I mean?" after almost every sentence. It bugs me when younger people repeatedly say "like" as a way to imply that "I reacted thusly"...such as "So I was like, I've got to tell Becky that LaTwanda has herpes and she was like "whatever" and I was like "whatever?" and she was like "yeah whatever"...and so on.
    19 answers · 6 days ago
  • Help with grammar?

    Best answer: past tense, passive voice. active voice would be: [something/someone] delayed your train. Note: Americans tend to use the past simple (was) as a default tense, often replacing some others ones, like the present perfect (has been). The present perfect for us is an optional tense that is more specific. In... show more
    Best answer: past tense, passive voice.

    active voice would be: [something/someone] delayed your train.

    Note: Americans tend to use the past simple (was) as a default tense, often replacing some others ones, like the present perfect (has been). The present perfect for us is an optional tense that is more specific. In most of the English speaking world, they are separate tenses, where the past simple is only used for events or states that occurred at specific times and not in the recent past. If the results (the train has not yet arrived) are still true due to the past event/state, then the present perfect is used.

    If you're in the USA, your sentence is fine.
    6 answers · 23 hours ago
  • Is it racist to tell someone to speak English?

    Best answer: No, especially if you are in an English speaking country.
    Best answer: No, especially if you are in an English speaking country.
    24 answers · 5 days ago
  • Is it correct to say "Their homes" or should we say "Their home"?

    Best answer: It depends in what context you're using it in.

    If you're referring to the home of one family (a husband and wife), you'd want to say "their home."

    If you're referring to the homes of multiple families, you'd want to say "their homes."
    Best answer: It depends in what context you're using it in.

    If you're referring to the home of one family (a husband and wife), you'd want to say "their home."

    If you're referring to the homes of multiple families, you'd want to say "their homes."
    6 answers · 1 day ago