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Could you please explain to me what does that means?
Thank you, in advance, for your reply.
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Well, I should have said that what bothering me is the construction has gone a bit beign used here.
First of all may we say that she has gone = she become?
Is she become like a Howard Huges the same?
ex. "he's gone mental"; saying "he has become mental" sounds strange because became is formal
You can say "she has become like Howard Hughes", but it's formal. "She's gone a bit Howard Hughes" is colloquial and also kind of funny.
Last edited by freezeframe; 02-Apr-2011 at 23:49.
I'm sorry but I'm sort of disagreed with you that has gone (present perfect, i.e. connection with now) = became (past perfect). Would you mind comment on that?