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What might be the effect of changing the order of the words such that 'he never met his father as a result of her false claims' becomes 'as a result of her false claims, he never met his father' ?

Does the emphasis switch?

Thanks

PBF
Comments  
In English, we have a tendency to use "end weight" to emphasise importance.

So the first emphasises the false claims, and the second, not meeting his father. The general meaning comes across the same, just the flavour is different.
I see. So the thing that we want to put emphasis on should be placed at the end. 

Thanks moot ledding.

PBF