Student or Learner
I would like to know if I can use both subsequently and ensuing in the same sentence like the one below:
Subsequently, X and Y were pitted against each other and dominating the news headlines in the ensuing months.
(Not a teacher)
Yes, "subsequently" and "ensuing" can be used in the same sentence, as you have written. I would change "dominating" to "dominated."
Last edited by Greg Forbes; 06-Nov-2008 at 06:55. Reason: punctuation