Site Hint: Check out our list of pronunciation videos.
Anonymous's reply was promoted to an answer.
MapleHow about "in two-week time"? Is it also correct and common?Neither correct nor common. Question has already been answered (twice) above.
Try out our live chat room.
Maple, you can refer to a two-week period, or a two-week holiday, but not "in two-week time."
Grammar GeekMaple, you can refer to a two-week period, or a two-week holiday, but not "in two-week time."Thanks you![C]
Teachers: We supply a list of EFL job vacancies
I believe it's "two weeks' time"..in Britain. However, in the US it's more common to just say "in two weeks". My public radio station broadcasts the BBC every night and it drives me crazy when they add "time" to every statement of time. It's redundant!!! "Two weeks" is a measure of time, so the Brits DON'T need to add "time" every instance that they mention a period of time.
- At A Time/ At The Same Time?
- Time Order Word?
- Two Quick Screenplay Grammar Questions?
- It's Time?
- Has Died For Two Years?
- Two Confusing Dialogues?
- It's A Long Time.?
- Two Ultra-Grammar Problems?
- Two Questions,Thank You?
- 'No Future Tense In Time Clause'?
- Two Questions?
- Contractions - Two Meanings Of 'I'd' And 'It's'?
- Face Time?
- A Long Time?
- Time Of The Anon. Posting?