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I encountered with these sentences :
No work tomorrow because holidays!;

Of course evolution is true, because science.


BECAUSE + NOUN is a new usage to me. I think 'because' has been used here as a preposition.

Could you please explain this usage?

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Sandip KumarCould you please explain this usage?

It's a very, very new thing in today's English. It seems to be a new fad that young people have started.

It is an absolutely unacceptable grammatical structure for use in standard speech or writing. But even though it's not grammatical, it's supposedly a funny way of using 'because' which has begun to appeal to some of the younger folks enough to cause others to use it. In another 50 years, maybe we will all be using that construction.

CJ

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I encountered with these sentences : (They are both incorrect.)No work tomorrow because holidays!;

Of course evolution is true, because science.

Here are correct structures and sentences.
No work tomorrow because of the holidays!;

The structure here is BECAUSE OF + noun.


Of course evolution is true, because science has proved this theory is correct.

The structure here is BECAUSE (ie a conjunction) + subordinate clause.


Clive
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But this not the point of my question.
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