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How to combine these two sentences into one: 1 John has drawn a plethora of pictures, 2 His pictures' liveliness reminds me of the great painter Leonardo da Vinci. I think it should be something like " John has drawn a plethora of pictures of which's liveliness reminds me of the great painter Leonardo da Vinci. I don't know whether my sentence is grammatically correct or not. If not, what is the right way to do it? On top of that, please mention some other ways to combine the two above- given sentences into one! Any kind of answer is massively appreciated.
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John has drawn a plethora of pictures that have a liveliness which reminds me of the great painter Leonardo da Vinci.


John has drawn a plethora of pictures with a liveliness which reminds me of the great painter Leonardo da Vinci.

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Thanks! What about the sentence I made naively? Was is right? The sentence is the following: Jhon has drawn a plethora of pictures the liveliness of which's reminds me of...?

That grammar is not quite correct. Say it this way.

John has drawn a plethora of pictures of which the liveliness reminds me of the great painter Leonardo da Vinci.

John has drawn a plethora of pictures, the liveliness of which reminds me of the great painter Leonardo da Vinci.

Clive

Thanks a lot Clive; no teacher was able to answer that question in India. I am utterly grateful to have been answered!
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