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I don't have someone whom I can roll a blunt for.

I don't have someone to roll a blunt for.


What is the difference between meaning are these sentences correct.

If you don't like the subject of the sentence just ignore, I just want to learn to form questions by adding for at the end and in the middle.


Like this

What are you hassling for.

For what you're hassling.

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Liton DasIf you don't like the subject of the sentence

I don't.

Liton Dasjust ignore

I'll try.

Liton DasI just want to learn

You can do that with more neutral examples.

Liton DasI don't have someone whom I can roll a blunt for.
I don't have someone to roll a blunt for.
What is the difference in meaning?
Are these sentences correct?

There is no difference in meaning. The sentences are correct, though "anyone" is a little better than "someone" with a negative (don't).

CJ

Comments  
Sorry, I picked it up from a meme the one we used to see on Facebook.