3

My mother was from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. And she used "me" when speaking instead of saying "my". For example: "that's me house". She was second generation British in the USA. So whenever I hear people on TV say it, I am reminded of her. However, I never used "me" the same way she did. I suppose my speech was ...


2

Although the answer by @Colin Fine is correct, it doesn't completely cover the usage. Example John: Bill, your grammar isn't good, I think you should study more. Bill: Huh! Since when are you an expert on grammar? I get better marks than you do.


2

It's a common informal way of saying "I don't believe that is correct". On the surface it is saying "As far as I know, X is correct. How long has what you said been right?" It is slightly combative, but less than saying directly "That's wrong".


1

a) “Who was Sarah with?” b) “Who was with Sarah?” These are both correct but they have a different emphasis. In (a) Sarah was with someone. We get the impression that the someone was more important/famous/significant than Sarah. In (b) we get the impression that Sarah was the main character and someone was tagging along with her. The above distinction is ...


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