It’s easier to me to understand a sentence like “I had my hair cut” than these:
1) “I had my bottle been completely filled of wine”
2) “I had my wife completely filled my bottle of wine”
I’ve just read. Are they correct? Could somebody help me?
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Comments  (Page 2) 
Well, before answering your question, I'd like to have you find a garbage can in which to throw the source you got the examples from.

I think it may be rude to show the sources we take our "difficulties" from. It's just my point of view

The poster makes a valid point, komountain. Given the lack of context, it'd be more helpful to ask the poster what context the sentences were taken from rather than to automatically assume it's the source that's the problem. (In all fairness, we really don't know the context from which the sentences were taken.)
No offence intended, Eladio.

Why does the speaker speak so strangely, in context, if you don't mind my asking?

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Yes, MrP, you're right! I wonder why did this writer write so strangely?! At first, I though my English was worse than it really is. The context is too long to repeat it here and I'm sure it wouldn't help in any way to clear anything. I'm sure no offeces here, MrP. Thank you for your comments.
hey- my name is lauren, i'm from california-- and new to this whole web site-- i'd love to meet people from all over the world, and you're the first. so- obviously since i speak enlish i can help you if you need anything. but could explain to me what this site is exactly? and how to meet other people? and hey, tell me about yourself. thanks eladio,
lauren west
Good point! Duly accepted.

Radicalism. I know it's part of my bad habit.
Here is my excuse, though.

I understand that most of the posters here are non-natives(including myself) who are eager to learn English. All of these learners have access to some type of English-related materials. It could be websites, magazines, newspapers, movies, novels, and the like. If it's, say, a novel, its author will have a few, or a lot of, characters assigned some roles to play. The author intends to show one of his characters is poorly educated, boorish, crude in manners and speech, and spends his days more sloshed than sober. There could be some scenes in which this guy engages in conversations. His sentences would intentionally be made kaput or way off base from the standard English.

If any of our learners happens to come to this scene and reads the poor guy's statements, s/he may inadvertently fall into the trap of accepting them as standard, especially when it's a novel written by a native speaker. Based on my experience, I dare say English learners, especially beginners, tend to put blind credence in the grammaticality of those sentences created by native authors, without grasping their underlying intentions. The learners even take those sentences from the source and spread them to their friends.

As a means of warning against the blindness and further proliferation of way too ungrammatical sentences, I have injected some radicalism, hoping that it would work like a shock therapy. If a warning is to work effectively, I think it should reek of urgency or radicalism. Actually, this is the tactic I've used to alert my students when they come to me with weird sentences. It seems it works.

On this forum, however, such a tactic may not be appropriate. A detritus of my usual practices for my students has flowed into this forum.
Thank you for your advice, Casi.
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Komountain, would you mind to give me the answers toyour made up questions.
I have bad grammars, so I'd like to see if my guesses are right.

Thank you.
Hello Lauren, welcome to English Forums!

This site has several different sections. In some (like this one), people who are learning English ask for advice. Anyone can (and often does) answer.

There are also sections for 'chat' and 'controversial topics' and 'making friends', which might interest you, if you're interested in meeting people from around the world.

It takes a while to get the hang of it, but I'd be inclined to dive in anywhere, if I were you!

Of course not.
Glad to help.

1. help
2. deliver
3. fixed
4. checked
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You're welcome, and "To my knowledge, it's not Standard English. What's the context?" would have been suffice, I agree. Emotion: wink