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When the angel of death will come, none will be able to evade him. Is perfectly correct, but very old fashioned. If written today, I would suspect that the author was imitating the style and diction of a much older source, probably the King James Version of the Bible. I would not write this, and I would not advise writing it except with the intent of ...


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When the angel of death will come, none will be able to evade him. is not correct. Please see the links in @FumbleFingers Reinstate Monica's comment. If the angel of death comes, none will be able to evade him. (=a weaker form, the angel might or might not come) When the angel of death comes, none will be able to evade him. (=a stronger from, the angel ...


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"To be" is both a linking verb and an auxiliary verb. It is a linking verb in sentences such as "he is a teacher" or "he is sick". It is obviously an auxiliary in sentences such as "he is working" or "he was taken away". It would not traditionally be considered an auxiliary in "he is a teacher" or &...


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She might have been waiting for us. Here, perfect "have" is a plain (infinitive) form. "Have" is the perfect auxiliary and "been" is the progressive auxiliary. The modal "might" is a tensed form and "waiting" is a lexical verb. I strongly recommend dropping the term 'helping verb'. It's nonsense Edit: The ...


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