This is simply the name used by a popular fast food franchise. There are two burgers, each with cheese (hence "double cheeseburger") and bacon as an extra. You might say "double cheeseburger with bacon" But the name of the product is "Bacon Double Cheeseburger". There isn't a rule being applied in a consistent way.


Who Shakespeare is? As far as I can think, that is not a grammatically correct sentence. I am not a grammar expert so I am wary of making a definitive judgement, but to my native-speaking ears it sounds very wrong. Even if it is possible to contrive a scenario where it is grammatically valid, it is not something you would commonly hear. Can the ...


1 Whose dictionaries these are? 2 Whose dictionaries are these? 3 Whose these dictionaries are? 1 and 3 are unsound. You need to think about what "these" refers to. It's a demonstrative pronoun in 2. In 3, you are using "these" as a demonstrative adjective, meaning that 3 looks like "Whose + adjective + noun + verb", which is the affirmative statement ...

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