"I have no question of my grandmother's dedication."
"I have no question of whether my grandmother is dedicated."
"I do not question my grandmother's dedication."

Which can be used, grammatically?

  • Third one. Do you also need a reason?
    – vickyace
    May 13, 2016 at 0:45
  • And I was looking forward to answering a non-question. But alas, I find both a question and an (appropriate and correct) answer.
    – R.S.
    May 13, 2016 at 0:57
  • Makes you begin to question your role in life.
    – Hot Licks
    May 13, 2016 at 0:58
  • 1
    Another possibility: "My grandmother's dedication is beyond question."
    – Sven Yargs
    May 13, 2016 at 1:22
  • @SvenYargs Should it be "beyond questioning" or just "beyond question"?
    – Nagarajan Shanmuganathan
    May 13, 2016 at 4:31

1 Answer 1


All can be correct grammatically. Whether they are correct, however, depends on the implication.

The first instance implies that your grandmother's dedication my have been questionable by another; but, you do not question her dedication.

The second instance implies that you have no question whether (or not) your grandmother's dedication exists now regardless of what it was previously or what it might be.

The third instance implies that it is not your place to question the dedication of your grandmother whatever her dedication is at any point. It is none of your business.

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