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I found the following sentence on a movie. According to the context, he was reluctant to answer the question and it seems as though it was telling that "you should ask that question later". However, I'm not precisely sure about it and I would really appreciate it if someone could let me know what is the meaning of "you ask back here" in the following sentence.


Right, yeah, that's the sort of question you ask back here.


In addition, please someone let me know whether the following sentence and the above sentence are same in meaning. Please note that I just edited the former.

Right, yeah, that's the sort of question you ask should back here.

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dileepaRight, yeah, that's the sort of question you ask back here.

"back here" appears to be referring to the place where they are located. I would need more context to know exactly why it is used. The speaker could be implying that it is a kind of backwater (out-of-the way or unadvanced place), or it could be a place he has returned to, or it could be literally be at the back (rear) of somewhere, or something else. It is hard to say.

Anyway, it has nothing to so with asking the question later.

dileepaRight, yeah, that's the sort of question you ask should back here.

This is ungrammatical.

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I found this transcript of the dialogue These people are at a wedding reception. The focus of a reception is the bride and groom, so tables near them are said to be at the front

Tables at the back are where unimportant guests who scarcely know the bride are seated. Often, the various people at tables in the back do not even know each other.

Eloise, what's your connection to the bride and groom?

Right, yeah, that's the sort of question( that ) you ask back here.<<<<< This person means that the question is typical of what people sitting back here at this unimportant table ask each other.

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Right, yeah, that's the sort of question you ask back here.

In addition, please someone let me know whether the following sentence and the above sentence are same in meaning. >>> No, they are not the same in meaning. <<<

Right, yeah, that's the sort of question you ask should back here. This is incorrect grammar. The word order should be

Right, yeah, that's the sort of question you should ask back here. The idea of 'should', which suggests obligation, is not part of the original sentence.


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From http://transcripts.thedealr.net/script.php/table-19-2017-5vSi<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<

We were invited to Henry Grotsky's son's wedding.

We got invited to Henry Grotsky's son's wedding?

Yeah. Why are you saying it like that?

Why am I saying it the way someone who was just invited to the wedding...

...of the child of a guy he barely knows would say it?

. . .

. . .

. . .

Well, terrific. I'm Eloise.

So far, it's my mom on bass and me on lyrics, but it's pretty cool. Very cool.

Uh-huh.

There's No Bad Name For a High School Rock Band.

Is what we're calling ourselves.

I'm calling it "The Band."

Eloise, what's your connection to the bride and groom?

Right, yeah, that's the sort of question you ask back here.<<<<<

It's not gonna be what you want to hear.

It won't be what she wants to hear.

You're Jo Flanagan, right?

You're the nanny. Francie's nanny.

How do you know that?

And you know Henry Grotsky from the diner scene, you're those people...

Jesus, not the Klumps.

Wow.

The Kepps.

Bina and Jerry Kepp. Right.

And I'm Walter, just a successful businessman who just likes to read his favorite book.

That one.

And you're Grotsky's friend's kid?

You requested the singles' table.

That was never gonna happen.

How do you know us?

So, Francie, today's bride, is my oldest friend.

Oh... Thank you!

There's been a long discussion about what kind of table this is and you've just resolved it!

She is the best friend of the bride.

Well, oldest.

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Thank you very much for the answer. Sorry, there was a typo in the second sentence.


Right, yeah, that's the sort of question you should ask back here.

Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.

Thank you very much for the answer.