English can be perplexing at times. It has the ability to perplex your senses to the point that you lose confidence in every other sentence. The technicalities and complexities encountered in English are due to the fact that, unlike mathematics, it lacks a definite formula (only rules). In mathematics, no matter how many formulas you use, the answer to an equation is always the same. It is a totally different dance step in English. When it comes to Professor B, what is true to Professor A can be incorrect. That's English for you.
Let me give you a simple assignment: Write a one-page essay and apply it to a linguist for correction. After correction, copy the corrected part onto a new piece of paper and submit it to another Linguist for analysis. The second Linguist will find inconsistencies in what the first had fixed. Continue to edit and present to other Linguists, and you will know that your journey will never end. This is how the English language works. I won't hold it against people who use "good marriage life" because of the linguistic ambiguities, but I will hold it against them because they failed to do their homework. I'm here to provide you with the analysis so that you can know what to say from now on.
Let's look at "Marriage Life" in greater detail: Marriage is a noun, as is "Life." It is incorrect to put two nouns side by side, according to grammar rules. If the first noun often acts as an adjective or adverb, you don't use two nouns together (We shall come to that). "Married Life" is the correct expression. Married is the past tense of the verb "marry," which is an adjective, while "life" is a noun. It is evident from these examples that placing an Adjective before a Noun is fitting. As a result, saying "Happy Married Life" is the correct answer.
In certain cases, a Noun may also act as an Adjective and thus be used alongside a Noun in a sentence, but this is not the case here. Reason: Other than as a noun, marriage has no role in the English language. "What about the Marriage Certificate?" someone might inquire. I can tell you that in that sense, marriage does not function as an adjective, but rather as a noun. Yes, "Marriage Certificate" is a Noun since the words "Marriage" and "Certificate" are combined to form one phrase. As a result, instead of saying "Marriage Life," say "Married Life."
Share this unique article across all social media platforms and please don't forget to maintain social distance, wear your face masks, wash your hands regularly with sanitizer for prevention is better than cure.
Thanks for reading, the topics covered here are available for positive progress and critical assessments. Please do well to drop a comment below and share the article with as many as possible as possible
Content created and supplied by: UtomobongFrydey (via Opera News )
Opera News is a free to use platform and the views and opinions expressed herein are solely those of the author and do not represent, reflect or express the views of Opera News. Any/all written content and images displayed are provided by the blogger/author, appear herein as submitted by the blogger/author and are unedited by Opera News. Opera News does not consent to nor does it condone the posting of any content that violates the rights (including the copyrights) of any third party, nor content that may malign, inter alia, any religion, ethnic group, organization, gender, company, or individual. Opera News furthermore does not condone the use of our platform for the purposes encouraging/endorsing hate speech, violation of human rights and/or utterances of a defamatory nature. If the content contained herein violates any of your rights, including those of copyright, and/or violates any the above mentioned factors, you are requested to immediately notify us using via the following email address operanews-external(at)opera.com and/or report the article using the available reporting functionality built into our Platform See More