I don't wanna get yelled at at 4 am.

I think if I omit an at

that would make it ungrammatical.

A person who's mad, yells at you not yells you.

So you get yelled at by them not yelled by them.


I agree.

I'd probably put a comma after the first at.


thatkoko666I don't wanna want to get yelled at at 4 am.

As shown. Occasionally you see the same word twice in a row where the two words are in different constituents of the sentence, and the sentence is correct. In those cases, you'll make things worse if you remove one. (Of course you might change the whole sentence to avoid the situation, but you don't always have to.)

Here are other examples.

That's too much work to take on on a Sunday night.
This is the house I've been looking for for years.
I passed out out of sheer terror, I guess.
After the accident the car was all pushed in in the back.
It's taken me a long time to recover. That's what you deal with with injuries.


Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.

Your thinking is sound, and your sentence is correct. It sure looks funny in black and white, though, doesn't it?

 Clive's reply was promoted to an answer.

This kind of wording is more likely to occur in spoken English, because we have less time to think about what we are saying.

Note also that we say wanna but we write want to.


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 CalifJim's reply was promoted to an answer.