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Interpreting - Translation








Confusing Words > before and in front of
Does "bored" mean the same as "boring"? What's the difference between "funny" and "fun"? Here are some commonly confused English word pairs.

BEFORE AND IN FRONT OF
BEFORE is usually with time and IN FRONT OF with place

Examples:

Don't cross your bridges before (time) you come to them.

Shall we have a drink before dinner (time), Charles?

I’ll meet you in front of the theatre (place) at seven o’clock. OK?

I parked my car in front of the post office (place).

I must move my car before three o’clock (time).











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