I’ve been trying to be a little bit strong. And it is not that easy to be exactly who I was.
No one knows what I feel and what I suffer. So keep your thoughts. And stop assuming that someone is always fine.
I keep thinking why my friends left me. Mom was right about that and now I can’t trust again.
Maybe this time, I’ma take back what is mine. All the smiles, all the joys are still mine.
In English grammar, a “wh”-clause is a subordinate clause that’s introduced by one of the wh-words (what, who, which, when, where, why, how). Wh-clauses can function as subjects, objects, or complements.
The subordinate clause changes from question to statement word order: the word order changes from [Aux-Subj-Verb] to [S- Aux+Verb]. That is, the subject is placed before the verb in the subordinate clause.
Here are some examples of wh-clause froms:
- I don’t know where he went
- I can’t remember how long I was here.
- I have no idea which way we should turn.
- Can you tell me what time it is?
- My friend often asks when I can join her for coffee.
- Everyone can join the group, no matter who you are.
- She couldn’t answer why she is always late.