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I have two sentences of same phrase, "without someone to share them."



But one of both have 'with,' and the other don't have.



Both are OK? Or only one of them is right?



If only one of them is right, why?



Thanks, in advance.



1. But, you see, I've come to realise that all the accomplishments in the world mean nothing without someone to share them with.

2. It's difficult to watch the sunset. I can't help but think it's the end of the world.



It might as well be because sunsets aren't beautiful without someone to share them.

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to share them with is required in both.

You share things with others. In the first sentence, you're sharing your accomplishments with someone. In the second, you're sharing the sunset with someone.

CJ
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Accoding to me both are correctEmotion: thinking
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The first one seems ok, but not very idiomatic, I'd probably say:

I've come to realize that all the acomplishments of the world mean nothing if you don't have someone to share them with.

The second one is incorrect, you need to use the preposition with, unless you wanna share the sunset, lol.

It might as well be because sunsets aren't beautiful if you don't have someone to share them with.
 CalifJim's reply was promoted to an answer.
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