Student or Learner
"It's been raining over there non-stop"
Can I say "It's been raining in there non-stop" or even "It's been raining there non-stop". Is there any difference?
Thanks in advance.
Ok, is there any difference between there and over there in that context?
If you say 'over there' you may be pointing towards it. If not, then you probably consider 'over there' to be at some distance and, perhaps, the other side of a mountain range or stretch of water.
ps. Once again, bhaisahab beat me to it. I agree with his answer - I was simply adding a possible difference.
Last edited by 5jj; 13-Mar-2011 at 20:36. Reason: ps added
And here is the last question can I say "Go over there and bring me something"?
According to your reply, fivejedjon, it looks like that it would be right.
Thank you, again.
Last edited by AlexAD; 13-Mar-2011 at 20:43.
***neither a teacher nor a native-speaker***
"In there" denotes an enclosed space.