enter to/into

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AramHan

Senior Member
Spanish -Argentina
Hi! When you're using the word "enter" to say that you're going into some place, do you have to add "to" or "into"?
Like, for example; "she entered the living room" "she entered into the living room" or "she entered to the living room"
Thanks in advance.
 
  • sevengem

    Senior Member
    Chinese
    So, you can't physically "enter into" a place. But you form some sorts of connection with others by "enter into" something, for example a contract. Is it right?
     

    Copyright

    Senior Member
    American English
    So, you can't physically "enter into" a place. But you form some sorts of connection with others by "enter into" something, for example a contract. Is it right?
    That sounds about right to me -- I can't think of any exceptions right now.

    You enter into a contract, joint venture, agreement, partnership, evidence and combat, among other things. If you look for "enter into" in context, you'll find these results.
     
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