I’m going to leave you with a question to consider: where is the opposite of what I’m thinking or what I have done? Now, I’m not talking about what’s happening to another person, but rather the opposite of what I’m thinking or doing.
This was one of the first things I had to start this blog post off with, but I couldn’t help myself. I had to give an example. Imagine that you have a friend who is a terrible driver. He does terrible things to you. But in a moment of weakness, you decide to help out. You pick him up and bring him back to your house. But instead of putting him in your car, you take him to your front door, and drive him around.
In a moment of weakness, you decide to help out a person who is a terrible driver. You pick him up and bring him back to your house. But instead of putting him in your car, you take him to your front door, and drive him around.
It sounds like we’re on the same page… except we’re not.
In this case, we’ve got more of a “no, that’s not my car” situation than a “I’ll put him in the car, I’ll drive him around” or “I’ll take him to my front door”. But they have similar feelings of self-preservation, so we are in agreement.
The problem with this statement is that the sentence is not grammatically correct. We need to put the word together in the correct order and make sure we use the word.
The problem is that the word “whenever” is not grammatically correct. We can make it so the sentence is grammatically correct by changing “whenever” to “at any time.” But we’re not able to make it grammatically correct grammatically.
The issue is the use of the word whenever. We can make the sentence grammatically correct by changing the word whenever to every, but that comes off as being unnecessarily restrictive. We can also make the sentence grammatically correct by changing every to at any time. But there is no way we can make it grammatically correct grammatically.
One of the ways we make the sentence grammatically correct grammatically is to use the word whenever. But that makes it sound as if something happened whenever something else happened. That makes it sound as if you happened when something happened. It also makes it sound as if you are somehow the center of the universe. We don’t want to sound that way, but we don’t have other options because it is not grammatically correct to make the sentence sound like that.