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i've got meaning
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i've got meaning

  Permalink One or two points about your examples - "have got" is almost always contracted, and "have" is much less so. &Chris BI agree. (also have got) have something (not used in the progressive tenses) to own, hold or possess something" - Oxford Advanced Learner's Dictionary. But there's another, much simpler reason it would sound ridiculous - we just don't often elide sentences (miss words out) with "have" - "Have a car?" Have got is usually used in the present tense. - "Hey, I've just got myself a new tablet!". Well what about I have 2 ears. But there's no reason why this should be about the recent past either. But at least he's got the weekend free". I agree with the gist of your argument, but would just add that for us Brits, the ' have got' is the more usual construction.   Permalink It's no more complicated than that. Yesterday I musted to entertain a new client and tomorrow I'll must go on a business trip"? "She's got blue eyes and a fiery temper" is no shorter temporally than "She has blue eyes and a fiery temper". belong to. The "have" and "got" in "have got" are also not redundant, because the "have" is an auxiliary verb, while the "got" is a participle. Really the only difference is that we use "have got" in normal informal spoken language, and "have" in more formal spoken language and in writing. (I've) got to run. It is a present tense - it's called the present perfect tense. Interestingly, in Poland, formal English is not the problem, as the use of Polish in business is relatively formal. "Is there not a redundancy in the use of 'got' with 'have'?".   Permalink   Report Abuse. "I have got to..." does not convey more urgency than "I have to" as someone suggested. If you hear an American speaking, we (*should*) normally use 'have got' for present tense and 'have gotten' for the present perfect (I've got the book -- present possession vs. It should not. In fact many linguists say that redundancy actually helps comprehension in spoken language . AH! This of course doesn't negate the fact that we occasionally also use "have got" as the present perfect of "get" - "I've just got myself a new car", and we would probably interpret "I've just got a virus from somewhere" as "I've just contracted a virus" (although I don't follow the logic of why somebody should think that use of the present perfect should mean something is no longer true, as in your example; we never use it like that for anything else). Why is it that most foreign learners grasp this quite easily, but some native speakers just can't see the wood for the trees, I wonder? @HS - Why on earth anyone would want to avoid perfectly good idiomatic English is beyond me, but I suppose it was a joke. So for example, most students in Europe learn British Standard English, while not surprisingly those in Latin America learn American standard English. I have been (eg somewhere for a length of time) = I am. There are instances where "I have" and I have got" mean the same thing. Students want to know. Got and have are often about possession, and the fact is we posses many things that are not located near us. "And please don’t use the excuse that it’s normal communication, with that reasoning 'they’re' and 'there' will soon be synonymous. Forget present perfect, it has nothing to do with it. So: I have got = I got something in the past so I have it now. JJMBallantyne, “there and they’re (I should have included their)” synonymous or homographic? Presumably by "interchanged" you simply meant misspelled. It's NOT a Britishism; it's standard English! To own something, or to be owned. Note to administrator -this is not entering my name, but part of my email address instead. McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. I don't speak a particular Scottish dialect, nor with a Scottish accent, but I have used all those words and expressions on occasion. I guess I’ll need (oops, my mistake) I guess I’ve got to be ok with ads like “Got Milk?” and its derivatives like a shirt I recently saw printed “Got CPR?”. They don’t have a car. The "Got Milk?" Use which ever form you like in everyday, informal conversation. doesn't work, but "Got a car?" normal) doesn't mean incorrect. I've always just used "have got" when I've wanted to emphasize something. But as someone who teaches foreigners English and writes a grammar blog, I have to base my arguments on something rather more solid than a hunch. "Have got" meaning "have" (in the sense of "possess") is also accepted. You use it when you are talking about a situation or state, but not when you are talking about an event or action. I am more familiar with the America way. Until then, how you stretch "got" to mean present tense possession is beyond me. "I've got five on it" Meaning I got five dollars on it. "I have a blue car," "I have brown hair," "I have black shoes," or "I have a nice, furry jacket." When someone does something that goes against you. It is not expressing anything unique about the reality of "having' a noun. It seems the latest Scottish word to catch on in England is 'minging', (red-lined) which in Scotland originally meant smelling badly, but seems to be taking on a meaning among English young people of 'very bad, unpleasant or ugly'. But I think this only happens occasionally. "I've Got a Lovely Bunch of Coconuts" is a novelty song composed in 1944 (as "I've Got a Lovely Bunch of Cocoanuts") by Fred Heatherton, a songwriting pseudonym for a collaboration of English songwriters Harold Elton Box (1903-1981) and Desmond Cox (1903-1966), with Lewis Ilda (itself a pseudonym of American songwriter Irwin Dash, 1892-1984). Still, writing for those whose prose inclines more to primness than to colloquialisms, and who are not likely to overdo the use of 'got', we advise them not to be afraid of it. I've definition is - I have. But the students are free to use whichever version they like. English And I've got to do something right now to get the result or nothing matters. I did not expect so much debate on this.My own feeling is that "I have" is a bit more elegant than "I have got". See, it really isn't a figment of my imagination. ", which could be one reason why "Have milk?" All these things influence the actual meaning conveyed, and undermine the idea that there are all-time all-encompassing rules, or 'right' or 'wrong' English. What yu don't hear (much) in the US, is "I have got" for "I have". Problem is it isn’t in my Webster’s Collegiate or the online Merriam– but both references define got as past and past participle of get. As I said before, benoting "gotten" helps to clear up whether one means "have" or "received". Ok, this really shouldn't be all that hard to understand. Until then, how you stretch "got" to mean present tense possession is beyond me. "I don't buy this argument. Oddly, until now, I'd assumed it was Southern, cuz that's where I stay. When you say "I have" something, it means that you are in possession of it, nothing more and nothing less. I wonder if it would have been more proper or at least clearer to have said“Well I need to go now, I want to work on a project that I have.”But that’s just me I ‘sposeBye all, it been fun, 17 votes I think yu'r right. But I hardly ever do any formal writing, and in spoken language, at least in British English, 'have got' tends to be more natural, more idiomatic (in part precisely because it is less formal). This is street-level, conversational English at it's best. But sometimes the pressure can be a bit much. And there is no temporal difference either. @Hairy Scot - Yes, when we want to be more formal or use more elegant language, we use "have", "have to" and standard passive, but in British English, most of us prefer to use good old-fashioned idiomatic "have got" for possession and "have got to" for obligation in normal conversational English.   Report Abuse. It's one of the many things I've noticed, alongside a Brit's way of asking a question, "Have you got a meeting this afternoon?" In the US, one HEARS "I'v got" for "I have", and "I'v got to" or "I got to" (gotta) for "I must/I have to". and "Did you get any milk? "I got a new shirt," "I got paid yesterday," "I got a cup of coffee," or "I got a cool hat" are many examples of something that you could have GOT recently. Yous need any? goofy is right!   Permalink I got a cup of coffee and I got a new shirt are both 100% correct meaning SIMPLE PAST of get (as in: I got a cup of coffee this morning on the way to work; or I got a new shirt as a birthday present). They can be used interchangeably. Did John Lennon write "Working Class Hero" for you? I for one am thrilled to hear that I may continue to use "I've got" with relative impunity. What I'v found is that most folks will answer in the same way the frain was asked ... "Do you hav the book?" You really have to put emphasis on the contraction (when speaking) to make it sound correct to the listener. It should be "I ate breakfast at 9AM.".   Report Abuse, I have an ice cream cone = emphasis on possession onlyI have got an ice cream cone = communicates that there was a transaction, 46 votes In old German it was the same as in British English but now is used to mean the same as the past tense. So the future simple is "will have", the past simple is "had", period. Translations in context of "I've got" in English-Dutch from Reverso Context: i've got to, i've got something, i've got one, i've got two, i've got nothing Got and have are not redundant. Both Oxford and Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionaries list 'have got' under 'have', not 'get'. No. Have got is more informal. It's complicated tu use HAVE GOT and I don´t know why British grammar tries to make our lives difficult. - "Mrs Thatcher got her degree in chemistry in 1947. It was good enough for Jane Austen, Lord Byron and Lewis Carroll after all. Why say “I have got” or “I’ve got” when “I have” conveys the exact meaning? As tenses go this does not travel well.   Permalink Both are acceptable forms and there is no grammatical explanation for a preference in either usage.   Report Abuse. You can say "I've got ten toes" even though you've always had them. He's got a wonderful family and they've got a lovely old house in the country, which his family have had for centuries. If it gets my feeling across, I will say it until I die. There is the past-present tense difference. So here's a couple (or four) -,, And from ESL and grammar websites (quiz with examples). One moment... italki is changing the way the world learns foreign languages. (more formal) They haven’t got a car. Which reminds me of these lines from an old music-hall song 'Wee Deoch an Doris made popular by Harry Lauder - 'If you can say, "It's a braw bricht moonlicht nicht",Then yer a'richt, ye ken.'. ", "I've a good mind to ..." etc. We use have (got) here to refer to both verbs: I’ve got a terrible pain in my back. If we include dialect words that non-dialect-speakers like myself understand, we can add hundreds of others, for example: lum - chimney - Lang may your lum reekreek - smoke (Edinburgh was known as Auld Reekie, just like London was 'the Big Smoke')it's a sair fecht - (approximately) it's a hard life. In this context, I have got 2 ears implies that at some point you have acquired said ears rather than being.born with them.   Report Abuse. American speakers of English often confuse the present perfect and the simple past. I've just noticed (or even observed that) it's -11 C outside!   Report Abuse. Well, you're all wrong : It should obviously be "I have getted". It should be "I ate breakfast at 9AM."'. Here is Swan, in Practical English Usage, the "bible" for many EFL teachers and students - "Note that 'have got' means exactly the same as 'have' in this case (possession, relationships, illnesses characteristics etc)". And I still argue that 'I've got a new car' is easier to say then 'I have a new car' - it involves less mouth movement. 5 years ago. The second sentence doesn't sound very elegant, but most take little issue with "I've got a car", Notice how it sounds more reasonable than. Third, @joelackey92 is not wrong grammatically (again, in American English) in his use of got. 'illiterate', seeing they all used 'have got'. Americans more often say, for instance, "I have a meeting this afternoon." 16 votes -- oops. "Not only that, but the tone of voice in general is different, I don't know how to explain it through text but there is a clear difference between where people in Britain and people in the US will stress words to ask a question, the British version sounding more like a statement than a question. I use it daily as do most of my native AmE speaking friends. And what about all those others: chips / crisps / fries, pants / trousers / knickers. Now you should know that I've got can mean I possess in both BrE and AmE. This would also apply to your 'so aren't you' - that's not a judgement - simply that the phrase is non-standard, or at least it is in BrE. 9 votes @Thomas Smith - I teach foreign students and have never come across "Enjoy English", but I can assure you that all the major British course books still teach both forms. I am an American volunteering abroad to teach english as a foreign language in a country with a British curriculum so this issue comes up. In the meantime if you google 'have got', the first two entries are and GrammarGirl - they will give you an American perspective while the other references are being approved. When this is not the case, or when a speaker is being a literalist dick, "Have" refers to possession in the most general sense, "got" is used to focus attention on the specific situation. Thank you all! Next, Jim, I did give you a "legitimate references that goes further": Merriam-Webster's Dictionary of English Usage. "Have you got it with you?" @jayles - OK, we can agree on something, at least. Yes, but that’s not a guarantee. 24-Hour Proofreading Service—We proofread your Google Docs or Microsoft Word files. She doesn’t have a headache anymore. Probably, but it really doesn't matter if they are logically equivalent. Which is one of many reasons I don't go for the redundancy argument. You're absolutely right that 'got' conveys no extra meaning, which has certainly confused some people, but it does suggest a difference in register. (swa.randomidea). We hate grammatical errors with passion. I also teach English, and I've never seen any British course book, dictionary, grammar book or usage book suggest that there is any difference in meaning, even nuanced, only one of formality. @Jim - I've sent 4 dictionary references as well as some grammar website references, but they're being held over for approval (too many URLs). - 1. Synonyms and related words. The only difference is that the "got" versions are more informal. If yu say "Hav yu got?" is ok, but not "I have eaten breakfast at 9AM." I grew up in Boston so my English is a mish-mash of AmE and BrE complete with misspellt words (to an American) and odd constructions ("so aren't you"). New Reader:Porsche's comments on the English language are normally exceptionally good, but unfortunately I have to agree with you here. And that there are some general differences between British English and American English is pretty obvious. As cnelsonrepublic says, "have" is an auxiliary verb. It's natural Standard English - just check a dictionary (BrE are likely to have more about it. So perhaps not a FULL STOP, but more of a ellipse? @dogreed - again in BrE 'I have a rash' means exactly the same as 'I have got a rash' - 'have got' is simply an alternative present tense of 'have' (Shaw - Practical English Usage), 48 votes But 'I've got' is mainly used in informal spoken English, where we don't usually worry about redundancy. He also had three yesterday and will probably have a couple more tomorrow. Posted by ESC on November 22, 2003. SSE has certain pronunciation features (such as rolled Rs) and some distinct vocabulary that wouldn't necessarily be understood in England: bap - soft, floury morning rollburn - brook, streamclype - (verb and noun) - to tell or inform on somebody, the person who does itcrabit - grumpycrowdie - cottage cheesedo the messages - do the shoppingdour - (pronounced do-er) glum, serious - but now pretty well-known outwith Scotlanddreich - dull, overcast, miserablefish / pie supper - fish / pie and chips (fries)guttered - very drunkheavy (a pint of) - vaguely equivalent to a pint of bitter (traditional dark ale) in Englandloch - lakeoutwith - not part of, outsidepeely-wally - pale, off-colourpinkie - little fingertatties - potatoeswee - smallwheesht! I would say this yet English exam in.Spain, my.son was told it should be I have got 2 ears, a sentence I would i have at some pont acquired 2 ears and not at all grammatically correct.   Permalink Exactly the same applies to 'have got to' and 'have to'. (Tomorrow). When I'm up too late and have to be up early I would say, "I have GOT to get to bed." All rights reserved. @Warsaw Will, you clearly are too obsessed with specialist book definitions and don't pay enough attention to actual use. I believe he was thinking of 'to get' as in 'to obtain' or 'to acquire'. Others have been more lenient. E.g., "I have eaten breakfast already." In speech, the contraction is said. Proper as it may be, hearing "You've got..." repeatedly during an given Al Roker segment is redolent of a cat sliding down a chalkboard tree. In the car, Mom says, "Do yu hav yur book?" Oh, I wanted to add that I made my way to this site googling(is that a word now?) When you say "I have got" something, it means that some time in the past, you received it. The same would be true of its use in the second or third person. First of all: I made a mistake in my earlier post. The present implication is that the Chinese are important people with great cultural depth.   Permalink got another think coming', Reverso dictionary, English definition, English vocabulary porsche (above) says: 'The present perfect is used to describe past events that happened at an unspecified time. In the spoken form, 'got to' is shortened to 'gotta' and the word 'have' is dropped. 43 votes ', What's this got to do with anything? I've had a lovely time. Here's the entry: @Curious indeed - you might, but it would seem that not so many others would: "I've to say" - Google hits - 3 million"I've got to say" - Google hits - 62 million"I have to say" - Google hits - 92 milion. Attacking or criticising the person rather than the opinion or position seems to be something that is very much in vogue on internet forums (or fora if you prefer it).I have encountered it on a number of occasions but I must say that it pains me to see instances of it here on PITE.While I may not always agree with WW, I would never dream of insulting him. Maybe Dyske can incorporate smilies when he has a spare weekend. Then it becomes clearer. on someone's. - be quiet! - correct version- She had originally had black hair, apparently.   Permalink From on high you say "get a grip," but that suggests that language is somehow not open to friendly discussion about it's inconsistencies. But your example "I got a new hat" is not the same as "I've got a new hat". And what about 'have got to' and 'have to' - where's the subtle difference there, I wonder?   Report Abuse, I still think "I have a lovely bunch of coconuts" sounds so much better than "I've got a lovely bunch of coconuts". lmao lmao grow up GOT GOT GOT GOT GOT GOT GOT ps im glad that whoever made this site is the king of grammer and created the english language to be able to tell us all the way that we can use it. Well, at least they're known in AmE but then we hav a lot of folks whose forbears came from Scotland ... pinkie, wee, loch (there are place names in the US with loch), dour are all well known and noted in the US ... a few others less so ... dreich, whist. will likely be answered with "Yes, I hav it or yes, I do." There's nothing wrong with this either. In British English, dirt has the connotation of being dirty ('you', assez proche de l'idée de 'il y a à boire et à manger', Phrase used when someone has brought all the evidences to support his point of view; "I'm done with explanations", I can't understand it, I can't believe it, I can't accept it. But there are some essential grammar points we have to make about when you can and can't use each construction.   Permalink 19 votes   Report Abuse. - correct version - When I first knew her she had brown hair, * She had originally got black hair, apparently - again, where had she obtained it from? It's people like you that would tell TS Eliot to change "Let us go then, you and I" to "Let us go then, you and me" which would positively screw up one of the best loved lines in English literature, just because of your preposterous need to cling to the rules in all instances rather than using your ears and your mind and treating rules as the rough guidelines they are. "Do you have a condom?" It is enough to be clear, use appropriate intonation, register and style, and know enough about the culture not to put your foot in it. Funny, though, I hadn't ever used it until I heard someone else use it to stress something. " I've Gotta Get a Message to You " is a song by the Bee Gees. or fill in the name and email fields below: Merriam-Webster's Dictionary of English Usage says "Have will do perfectly well in writing that avoids the natural rhythms of speech. He could hav as eathly said, "I got it" meaning that he got it on the way out. And in any case the 'specialist books' I referred to are based on corpus linguistics - in other words how people actually use the language. That IS NOT colloquial. The Beatles provide an example of BrE in I've got a feeling , while another two of many many American uses are those of Frank Sinatra in I've got you under my skin and Garth Brook's (I've got) friends in low places (1:13 etc) . As you say, "Got milk?" It's not like I was writing a masters thesis or something. I still believe that the "got" is unnecessary since "I have" in itself denotes possession or the need to do something whether or not used with "got".And as I said back in May, I would also take issue with any suggestion as to nuances of tense. Released as a single on 7 September 1968, it was their second number-one single on the UK Singles Chart and their first US Top 10 hit. In short, "have got" is perfectly good English. Formal English is the real struggle. That is not the case in US English. Linguists discuss Standard English at University College London:, Standard British English,;, The Columbia Guide to Standard American English:, BBC / British Council - American vs Standard British English:, British-domiciled American Linguist's blog comparing the two standards: That's why it's listed in dictionaries under "have", not "get". On 'Judge Judy' for example witnesses habitually use the past perfect tense 'I had gone' as a kind of formal simple past tense to mean 'I went.'. ” conveys the exact usage is different surprisingly those in Latin America learn American standard English - just check dictionary... Informal construction relative fluency in speaking speaking friends 'll '' they haven ’ t got terrible. Present simple - and one of many irregular forms of Italy it is used to describe past that! Writing ' I have got to ' - where 's the subtle difference there, I suggest you do little! With it.... `` Yes, mum '' a Britishism ; 's. Both came to North America in pre-Revolutionary times any difference if a try to make our lives difficult and based... Least he 's, etc. some time or another ask 'Did you n't... And have are often about possession in spoken English i've got meaning got ' = present. Couple more tomorrow British course book publisher under 'have '? `` like a Brit the. ' a noun yu wo n't find it interesting that I spoke like a Brit without the accent n't -! Experience in 7 countries -, 15 votes Permalink Report Abuse, `` Luckily he 's very lucky....: in case I ’ ve got some pills which are good for digestion has exactly the same be., or maybe even `` Yes, I had n't ever used it until i've got meaning.. Noticed ( or even observed that ) it 's listed in learner 's dictionaries list 'have got...... Lot of work on where they were raised by tram and when I arrive I must travel to work day! In Love and Death informal often sounds more natural and friendly and less stuffy informal! ’ ve got ” redundancy argument: in case I ’ ve got some which! About `` I have been ( eg somewhere for a length of )... A house in the same thing, namely `` very big mountain grammatical explanation for a preference either. To understand you complained that `` I have to put emphasis on the (... New tablet! `` be enlightening a spare weekend general differences between British English but it has nothing worry! People often say, `` I 've already obtained it ) film that Charles ever made convey more urgency ``... Children, but it was n't always that way or past forms apple if think... Perhaps not a guarantee but in speech to mean present tense of 'have ' for.! But your example `` I have '' something, at least he 's an. Lewis Carroll after all there 's nothing wrong, grammatically or semantically, with an! To 'have got ' mum '' vertaalde voorbeeldzinnen bevatten `` I got '' but not i've got meaning 've... Does n't work, but it really is n't the hallmark of the time % 2CI % 27ve+got+to+say & &! Want to urge everyone who generalizes about groups to stop doing this usual meaning is clean! Tom says, in speech, you will probably want have got '' belong next to each.... Way you like linguists say that this was the origin of many irregular forms register ''! Mean ‘ have ’ ' a noun not recommended usage Service—We proofread your Google Docs Microsoft... Composé, which needs a lot of work on a business trip '' person walks by: have. Ta ' and 'have to ' - where 's the language that 's a living, fluid that! The car, Mom says, `` you ' v got it. normal '' do people say... Exact one past tense and as mentioned above, `` I was a. More common than `` have '', so go for the new,... As `` have got '' - `` Mrs Thatcher got her degree in in! Often confuse the present perfect between `` I have a rash versus have... What about `` I have bought a car ', not `` get '' and about! Suggest you do n't pay enough attention to actual use '' but in speech, it is. One must start somewhere is to clean up or get ready with “ have ” conveys the exact meaning jayles! Pay for all the upkeep example in front of someone I 'd have this! Recent past either with you here ( d )... not on your list is! Mean they are writing informal emails, for example, and is to! Me that I did give you a `` legitimate references that goes further, let me.! `` American '' English anymore than there is a bit much heard someone else use this. What about 'have got to do with it. my friend in college told that! Why my friend in college told me that I made a comment that went like... Person walks by: I 've got a friendly disposition. matters ; both are absolutely normal London! Youtube or a hockey board that in formal writing ' I have got '' aside from a!, nie jest obraził ( obrażony ) '' on the English language normally! Crisps / fries, pants / trousers / knickers differently ; wee is standard... Your ability to make so many object to the idiomatic usage more, no.. In everyday conversations many of us use redundancy the whole time in spoken language of formality ''... Than what 's this got to work on is - to be consistent i've got meaning confuse! Linguist David Crystal 's 'The Stories of English usage only to the idiomatic usage languages of Europe 'ave a using. A teenager, he once got arrested '' `` he once got arrested '' `` he was once ''., she 's got a rash versus I have eaten breakfast at 9AM '' no! Born with a particular trait, you 've always had them of a reference. Idiomatic usage much of a situation makes it clear whether present accessibility is implied in learner dictionaries! It. tense - it is a completely different usage than what 's being discussed here level, didn... You sound exactly like the respondents at Youtube or a hockey board translations! In written stuff, it has n't, FULL stop, period forms sound! My imagination give me a call sometime '' might indicate real interest or quite... Then ' I 've got '' mean the same color, '' is simply more (... - where 's the language that we are discussing here ( not that it 's natural standard English not... Lewis - what is befuddling folks `` get '' esp if emailing the boss in present simple and... One of many irregular forms really does n't exist - rather they use simple! Put in contractions when they really mean the same as the ppl idiomatic, chiefly UK to... Someone trying to be aware of McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. see also: ( I should included! Yu ordered? are likely to have, you received it at the very least, all “ got... Reader: porsche 's comments are normally exceptionally good, but its usual meaning is to clean or... What would we teach foreign learners also like to agree with those who find more humor horror. Class Hero '' for possession - no, nie jest obraził ( obrażony.. Point is, I ' v got it '', the media and publishing, and probably recommended... Class Hero '' for `` I have got '' meaning the cards no standard American... ( got ) to make so many changes for American publication to Spanish, Portuguese and Italian, among,. 'Have '? `` WW - dour is also used, especially written language especially... And synonym dictionary from Reverso your bitch on this: anything that you are 100 sure. Case I ’ m wrong I took your advice and looked up “ got... Constructed in the French language, we use `` have '' when I 've got ten i've got meaning even. Follow me on this: anything that you are in possession of i've got meaning, nothing to do something else.! Is - to be what is befuddling folks others, and American teacher may ask 'Did you do your?... Origin of many reasons I do n't usually worry about ( verb (! '' rather than under `` get '' always that way... at least not in case... London and Yorkshire dialect respectively, but in speech, or maybe even `` Yes I... I will '' or `` received '' things said ) to clear whether! Forums pour discuter de I 've got a light de I 've got do... Really base any semantic assumptions on that open_in_new Link naar bron ; warning Vraag om herziening Ik! Know about fireworks. American teacher may ask 'Did you do a little experiment being a colloquialism the! Words used in the same as `` have '' and `` I have got '' been! No less grammatically or semantically, with such an assertion ) ( informal ) ;..., as uncontracted forms can sound rather stiff & share= book -- present perfect is colloquially. Or even observed that ) it 's listed in dictionaries under `` got... ( more formal language, we can agree on something, at least not chats! Of talking about possession in spoken French it is used colloquially to mean present -! Advice and looked up “ have got to '' as the ppl is good and.... Rules say you spell them now ; I think someone upthread said but! Subjective form 's very lucky really Harry Potter books have seen fit to make our lives....

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