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What does this sentence mean? And is it grammatically correct?

You will always find a person in your life who enjoys other people suffering.

closed as off-topic by GoDucks, ColleenV, Nathan Tuggy, stangdon, user3169 Jan 16 '16 at 23:01

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First we will break down the sentence to see if it's grammatically correct:

You (subject) will always find (verb) a person in your life who enjoys other people suffering.

With the main subject and verb in a sentence, it can be considered grammatically correct.

How do the other parts (aka non-essential clauses, which means they can be removed and still have a complete sentence) play a role in this sentence:

will always describes when you will find (verb)
a person describes what you will find (verb)
in your life describes where is a person
who enjoys other people suffering describes what a person enjoys


What it means:

A sentence can have different meanings in different contexts. I would think that the most common meaning of this sentence would what it says.

In case you don't understand, this is a way to rephrase the sentence:

In your life, there will always be someone that enjoys seeing other people suffer.

Sorry if it's still not clear, since I would think that is pretty understandable already.

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