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In the following sentence, I would like to know whether 'her' can refer to 'Romilda' and 'he' can be included in one of 'every man.'

At which of the parties that he will invite Romilda to would every man be fond of her?

(Ron is going to join some parties. Due to a pesky rule he has to invite a girl to them. He decided to invite Romilda Vene, but she had plotted to make every man take a love potion in a party.)


Thank you.

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Nananara I would like to know whether 'her' can refer to 'Romilda' and 'he' can be included in one of 'every man.'

Yes, but it is a very awkward and hard-to-read sentence. Is it a sentence that you wrote yourself, or one that you read somewhere?

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Your sentence is clunky.

At which party, where she was Ron's date, would Romilda try to give out her love potions?

Romilda Vane tried to give one of the Weasleys' love potions to Harry Potter by spiking Gillywater and a box of Chocolate Cauldrons. Having been warned by Hermione, Harry refused the Gillywater when Romilda offered it to him, but was forced to accept her chocolates.

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Thank you.

Yes this sentence is so odd and convoluted, and we'd never utter sentences like this, let alone use them.

I made this and I have saw sentences like this several times.

For example, 'At which of the parties that he invited Mary to was every man introduced to her?'

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