Cambridge says 'context' is countable.

Are both parts of sentences blow correct?

... in some context.

... in some contexts.

If so, the first means in 'a particular context' and 2nd means 'in a couple of contexts'?


the way I see it...

...in some context = in one context I don't care to identify or mention.
...in some contexts = in a few contexts, in several contexts, in not all of the contexts, etc.

Just my opinion... Emotion: wink
Yes, you have it right. But I hope Cambridge also allows the uncountable use as in "some of the context," or "we need some more context."

If not, we're all in trouble. We may not say, "You need to provide context," or "Your example lacks context," We must say, "You need to provide the context," or "You need to contrive a context."
Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?
Thanks, Kooyeen and Avangi.

I completely agree with you all.
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