"Why don't we call everyting happened later that night a misfortune?"

Is the sentence above grammatically correct? Or do we need a relative pronoun after 'everything'?

Thanks in advance.
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"...everything that happened..." would be appropriate.
Thanks, bermbits.

Then, should I say "...everything that happened later the night..." instead? Otherwise, woudn't it sound strange by saying "...everything that happened later that night..."?

Also, I'd like to aske on which cases a relative pronoun can be omitted when used as the subject of a defining clause.
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bermbits - can you tell me if your screen name means anything? Recently it popped into my head and I couldn't remember where I had seen it. I went through half a day muttering "bermbits? bermbits?" to myself before I saw it again here and realized that this is where I had seen the word.

infiinity - don't worry about repeating the word "that" in "everything that happened later that night." "the night" does not work here.
Thanks khoff,
May I ask if it is possible to omit 'that' in conversational English?
Certainly "that" is sometimes omitted in conversational English:

What is it [that] you want?

Tell me everything [that] he said.

But I don't think you can omit either "that" in "everything that happened later that night..."

I can't really explain when it can be omitted and when it can't, but if you want to give me more examples maybe I can identify a pattern -- or maybe one of the grammar experts can explain the principle.
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Thanks khoff!
For instance, can you say
"Could you tell me everything happened that night in your house?"
"Everything happened later that night was a miracle."
"that" (relative pronoun) is left out all the time in everyday English. But you absolutely cannot leave it out when it is the subject of its clause!!!

It has to be "everything that happened ..." because "that" is the subject; it is "that" that happened, "that" that did the happening! Emotion: smile
Thanks CJ!
Is it possible to say this?
"There is someone wants to see you."

Or even in conversational English, we have to say
"There is someone who wants to see you."
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