Linda: Oh, I liked the movie very much! Did you like it too?
Brian: I tried to understand it, but I could not!
Linda: Yes, they used many slang words. The actors were really good though!
Brian: By the way, I saw your sister, yesterday, after the match.
Linda: Yes, she was at the match too. She liked it a lot.
Brian: But afterwards, it started raining! What did you do then?
Linda: I hurried home. What did you do afterwards?
Brian: Hahaha....We played darts! Your sister\u00b4s boyfriend is very nice!
Linda: I preferred my sister\u00b4s last boyfriend. He was also an actor.
Brian: The actors\u00b4 achievements were really great, but the leading actor\u2019s accent
Saxon genitive (noun + \u00b4s or s\u00b4): expressing possession or relationship: Add \u201c\u00b4s\u201d to
the noun (for nouns which do not end with \u201c\u2013s\u201d or an\u201ds\u00b4\u201d (for plural nouns which end
with \u2013s). The Saxon Genitive is usually used for persons (or animals): e. g. \u201cMarc\u00b4s
friends\u201d, \u201cMy parents\u00b4 house\u201d\u2026
Genitive with \u201cof\u201d \u2013 is usually used for things (you can also use it for persons
though): e. g. \u201cThe colour of her hair is blonde\u201d.
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