LINGUISTICS & CULTURE
|Data:||09/SET/2009 11:42 PM|
Ron, yes, it is right. Although, it seems like not much used.
There are the following ways of saying that, some of them suggests that it happened very close to the time she arrived. Others suggest that she already
had arrived home; yet, the rain almost caught her in her way.
-The minute she came home, the rain started.
-It rained the instant she arrived home.
-As soon as she arrived home it started to rain.
-The moment she got home it started raining.
-As soon as she got home, it started to rain.
-She had no sooner left/came the house than it began to rain.
-It started raining as soon she arrive home.
-She had just time to open her house´s door before the rain started.
-He barely had time to arrive home, when it rained.
-The rain came just before/after Fran had reached home.
-She just got home, when the rain began.
-The rain began right after she arrived home.
-When she just happened to get home, the rain started.
Ah, feel free to correct, edit, improve them. Thanks.
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