Please help me if I said in the first sentence (are not) And in the second sentence (I have) both can be right: – If we say, “He was your boss, right?”, we confirm or verify the information. – When we say, “He was your boss before, wasn`t he?”, we`re probably saying surprise or interest. The question of the day would be, “Isn`t it?” So the whole sentence would be: “Your gifts were undoubtedly wise, weren`t you? But is it fair to let the question-day pass? Let us prepare breakfast, will you? as an invitation is not a proposal, my sentence is true? Right now, everyone loves cricket, the real answer of the day, “What a pity, isn`t it?” – it`s true. You could also say, “It`s such a shame, isn`t it?” English is not my first language. Sometimes I read a few errors in the papers and I get confused. Please check out the sentences below and let me know your valuable comments. I will stay a hotel I spent last year. As it would be in day The main verb in the sentence is “is.” We reuse the main verb during the day. It is positive in the sentence so we negative in the day.
What will be the day for this sentence? I`m not late. It seems that she is in a band…? I think his answer should be: “Isn`t she?” Is that good? This is not a grammatical error. We are not talking about the nation, India itself, what we have here is an example of metonicity when the name of a thing replaces the thing itself. In this case, India replaces the (cricket) team that represents India. A famous example of metonicness is “Washington,” which we consider to be the President of the United States or his executive office. Similarly, in the United Kingdom, it is customary to call the British Prime Minister or the government “Downing Street,” as in “You could have told me, couldn`t you?” In British English, we use “have” as an auxiliary verb, but in American we can use both auxiliary verbs and main verbs. So both can be true. “There`s not much we can do for him, right?” is right. Thank you for that question.
What we are talking about here are question words with imperative sentences. It`s a bit of a special case. Normally, we use “will you” or “would you” as a day in imperative phrases, but “Won`t you” is also possible. The phrase “nothing is mentioned” does not sound like a complete sentence. Do you have an example of a conversation where we would find this sentence? This is similar to Ngendakunana`s comment above.