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The English Classroom

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  • Re: The English Classroom

    Thanks all.
    So in these sentences either I go straight forward and say "Am I not your mother?"
    or
    I'll use the tag question. "I'm your mother, aren't I?"
    Origami models on my YouTube: GeneTheWinter

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    • Re: The English Classroom

      Originally posted by GENE_BC View Post
      Thanks all.
      So in these sentences either I go straight forward and say "Am I not your mother?"
      or
      I'll use the tag question. "I'm your mother, aren't I?"
      Well, the questions there have their own characteristic, such as(imagine it) the first to be questioned ironically, and the 2nd to be questioned as the person in question is trying to convince its child with the ease words, just like how the girl want to express its likings to a boy such as "Do you like me, don't you?".

      You can put the questions as you like, only based of your character and how you express it to the respected person.
      The game can take you in a journey of fantasy, cause your mind is the creator of fantasy !

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      • Re: The English Classroom

        Is there any sinonym(same meaning,other word) for annoying?
        You may know me as a Signature

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        • Re: The English Classroom

          Originally posted by Epic Sax Guy View Post
          Is there any sinonym(same meaning,other word) for annoying?
          T-off, abrade, agitate, ask for it, badger, be at, be on the back of, bedevil, beleaguer, bore, bother, break, bug, burn up, chafe, displease, distress, disturb, egg on, exasperate, fire up, gall, get, gnaw, harass, harry, heat up, henpeck, hit where one lives, irk, madden, make waves, miff, nag, needle, nettle, nudge, peeve, perturb, pester, plague, provoke, push button, ride, rile, ruffle, tease, tick off, trouble, turn off, vex, work on, worry

          http://thesaurus.com/browse/annoy

          Some of those are a little weird/depend on the context.

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          • Re: The English Classroom

            aggravate.

            Mirror Peak's post proves it, there is.
            We are what we choose to be, not what we want to be

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            • Re: The English Classroom

              Are these two phrases correct?
              - The Sacred Mera (Mera is a name)
              - Rejoicing in Berverly Hills!

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