LINGUISTICS & CULTURE
|Data:||05/SET/2005 11:06 AM|
|Assunto:||IN or AT|
I guess that it is more a matter of choice than being plain right or wrong.
If the speaker see this restaurant as a point in town they will use 'at', if they see it as a place where one goes into they might use 'in'.
According to Raymond Murphy in his English Grammar in Use - second edition CUP, page 248:
"You can often use in or at with buildings. For example you can eat in a restaurant or at a restaurant."
Wich one is correct or both are correct?
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