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0It's a human sign

When things go wrong


When the scent of her lingers
And temptation's strong

Into the boundary


Of each married man
Sweet deceit comes calling
And negativity lands

Cold cold heart


Hard done by you
Some things look better baby
Just passing through

And it's no sacrifice


Just a simple word
It's two hearts living
In two separate worlds
But it's no sacrifice
No sacrifice
It's no sacrifice at all

Mutual misunderstanding
After the fact
Sensitivity builds a prison
In the final act

We lose direction
No stone unturned
No tears to damn you
When jealousy burns

• Depending on what sort of information we want, we use one of the following question words:
Who wrote that book? (person)
What is your name? (thing)
Which book is yours? (thing)
When did you arrive? (time)
Where do you live? (place)
Why are you doing that? (reason)
How can I find out? (manner)

• What and which can often be used with the same meaning. When the person asking the question has a restricted number of choices in mind, s/he will use which. When s/he is not thinking of a restricted number of
choices, what is used:

Which main course (from the menu) are you going to have?
Which department (of this company) do you work in?
What name is on the envelope?
What number shall I call?

• Whom is a more formal way of saying who, and is not common when speaking. If we choose to put our question word after a preposition, then we must use whom:
With whom did you go?
However, this is very unusual, and we would normally avoid this by putting the preposition at the end of the phrase:
Who did you go with?
• Apart from these single words, we combine two or more words to find out other kinds of information:
How old are you?
What time is it?
How many children have you got?
How long did it take?

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1. WH-question
Where  ask about places. Where is he? At home.
When  ask about times and dates. When will you phone? At 6 o'clock
Why  ask about a reason. Why are they leaving? They are tired.
How  ask in what way. How will she get here? By taxi.
Who  ask about people Who are you going to visit? My sister.
What  ask about things What's your father's job?
(many possible answers). He's a dentist.
 ask about things
Which Which finger did you break?
(small number of possible
My ring finger.
answers).

2. Word order
Most wh-questions begin with a question word + an auxiliary verb + the subject
Question
Auxiliary Subject Verb
word
What is Brian doing?
Where have you put the book?
When can we travel safely?
How does the radio work?

3. Prepositions with wh-questions


Prepositions (to, about, with, from, ...) usually go at the end. Here are some
examples:
- Where are you from?
- Who do these books belong to?
- What are you talking about?
- Who are you going with?

KINDS OF ADVERBS

INTERROGATIVE ADVERBS

These are:

why, where, how, when

They are usually placed at the beginning of a question.

Examples:
• Why are you so late?

• Where is my passport?

• How are you?

• How much is that coat?

• When does the train arrive?

Notice that how can be used in four different ways:

1. meaning 'in what way?':


How did you make this sauce?
How do you start the car?

2. with adjectives:
How tall are you?
How old is your house?

3. with much and many:


How much are these tomatoes?
How many people are coming to the party?

4. with other adverbs:


How quickly can you read this?
How often do you go to London?