every / each

There are many students watching the volleyball match on _______ side of the playground.
A. all
B. both
C. every
D. each
The answer is C

I think D also works. Am I right?
each : used to refer to every one of two or more people or things, when you are thinking about them separately:


Many thanks in advance.
 
  • katie_here

    Senior Member
    England/English
    I think you are right. If there are only two sides to the playground then .....

    There are many students watching the volleyball match on each side of the playground.

    .......sounds fine to me.

    To use "all" and "both" would require "side" to be "sides".

    There are many students watching the volleyball match on both sides of the playground.

    and

    There are many students watching the volleyball match on all sides of the playground.
     
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