I wrote "She will love her husband always" and it was rejected. I reported it. It's perfectly good English. Does anyone here disagree?
I also wrote "always," and using "always" is also 100% correct and normal English. Someone said they were going to report it months ago, but nothing has changed, so I guess Duolingo does not care.
'She will love your husband forever' is also an acceptable translation ;D I think adding 'dela' makes it more accurate...
No, you not ! "Amara" é o verbo "Amar" Pretérito mais-que-perfeito. "AmarÁ" é futuro do Indicativo. The sentence "Ela amará o marido DELA para sempre" is better than "Seu marido". "marido Dela"= his wife has talked that . But "SEU MARIDO" we could have doubt about who is talking his wife or another person.
English speakers don't have access to accents on their keyboards, so he was surely thinking about "amará", not "amara". That distinction is important and you were right to clarify it for everyone else, but you also need to understand where he was coming from when he wrote that sentence, and the restrictions that caused him to (probably unknowingly to him) seemingly write a sentence with a completely different tense from the one he obviously intended.
Good luck with your studies (English tip: don't forget to add a verb between a subject and the negative "not"; «No, you can't», «No, you're not allowed to», «No, you shouldn't». In every scenario, a sentence can't live without a verb).
We could, but in portuguese we usually use that construction, and we can know what person are we talking about by the context.
To me, this sounds as if she would love the husband of someone else forever. How can I distinguish wether she means her own one or another?
I started to translate this as "She will love YOUR husba...." and then realised it couldn't be.. heheh. Don't Brazilians ever get confused by this?
depends the context, in this case: no. In generally, we don't suppose the betrayal
I Put that and duo accepted. hahah
The ambiguity in these cases is ever present. The listener understand one of the options and neither he nor the speaker will vaguely consider being wrong. In fact the context suggest witch is the case in most of times, but there is the others when misunderstandings may happen. In this case the only good option is just ask. In my case in these ambiguous phrases, even understanding the right meaning i uses to joke like if was the other.
yes, this phrase can mean cheating, but not in this case, all depends on context, generally, we don't suppose the betrayal, or the husband of another woman
Betrayal isn't here for sure! Maybe the husband in question is a ex of the woman who still loves him without been corresponded.
I was about to write "she will always love her husband" but then I noticed the word para. Does it really change this from always to forever? I know it's merely semantics, between always and forever...
"Ever after" would not be a natural choice without any context. When using "ever after" in a case/sentence like this, there should be reference to some event or incident after which something remained true ever after.
No! Using "will" is the future tense, using Would is the "Futuro do Pretérito" that would be "Ela Amaria pra sempre seu marido" Or "Ela pra sempre amaria seu marido" (Less common, but also right!) Both these you can use "marido dela" Instead of "seu marido"
Look all conjugations: http://www.conjuga-me.net/verbo-amar