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As a response for where she is, are all the following grammatically correct?

"She's out at a party with her friends."

and

"She's out with her friends at a party."

Do both the above responses mean the same? Are both of them grammatically correct? What other way could one respond to mean the same?

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Both of them look pretty all right to me. You can add punctuation to the second sentence, which is my suggestion.

"She's out, with her friends, at a party."

Also a simple alternative to this sentence would be :

"She's out partying with her friends."

The only problem with this sentence is that, it doesn't specify whose party it is. When you say "...at a party", it usually means that the party is hosted by a third person and the subject is attending it. Here, the party can mean a party organised by an unspecified third person or even a simple get together organised by the subject with her friends. So it is an optional alternative, but it can mean a different thing too.

  • Another common usage might be, "She and her friends are (out) at a party." – Jason Patterson Dec 31 '15 at 7:19

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