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What does he like to do

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At first blush 1 would seem to be grammatical - just on an intuitive judgement. However 2 logically seems as though it should be grammatical, even though it sounds ungrammatical. The reason I say this, is that I know that the following definitely is grammatical, and is in many ways preferable to either of the above:.

So, given that 2 is essentially 3, I'd like to know firstly, which questions are grammatical and which are ungrammatical or awkward.

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I'd like to also know why this is the case - assuming there is some absolute contrast between 2 and 3. This question has been asked before and What does he like to do has an answer. If those answers do not fully address your question, please ask a new question.

And there is no logical reasonjng for this.

It is the rule of english that a negative question of this form must be in the format: This is because, when you mention negation before the pronoun, like 'Does not he' it does not take into consideration the fact that the negation is for the verb 'does' as well as, this verb 'does not' is associated with the pronoun.

On the other hand, if you say 'Does he not' the negation is What does he like to do first to 'does' and then to 'he' and that is why it associated them together.

What does Tom like? Christmas...

When we are stating a sentence like; He does not do it. Here, 'does' and 'not' both show the association with 'he'. Here, first 'does' shows a relation with the pronoun and then 'not' shows the relation with the pronoun and also with the verb 'does'. So, anything to be associated What does he like to do follow the object or the subject and not preceded it.

Questions Tags Users Badges Unanswered. This question already has an answer here: Tamer Shlash 2 6.

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What a good question! I doubt any of the people who've voted to close this have the faintest foggiest idea about the answer to it. I'm going to edit your question to make the problem clear for readers here.

Notice that like in these...

The way it is now, they'll know which seems correct and will just assume the grammar's simple. They won't understand why intuitively the second question should seem correct and the first wrong!

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Araucaria I was one of the close-voters, What does he like to do I stand by that close-vote for the original question, which basically just asked which one is the correct one. That is easily found out in any elementary grammar book. Actually as it goes, I teach EFL occasionally for beer money - I don't think I've ever seen it addressed anywhere in that arena What does he like to do that that kind of question form can't be de-contracted Don't know why they don't They should instead teach it the other way around: This is due to the principle of relying on proximity to provide clarity and reduce ambiguity.

We know that Why isn't he sick? But " Why is not he sick " could mean one of Why is, not-he, sick, but she? Why is he not the one who is sick? Why is he not sick?

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