impersonal se

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New Member
American English

Can someone explain the impersonal SE tense to me? Is it like the English equivalent of "they" ?

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  • JB

    Senior Member
    English (AE)
    This thread is closed.
    This thread, your question, is far too broad, and is addressed by multiple chapters of grammar books.
    Our rules require specific examples.
    I suggest you use the Search Engine or WR Dictionary to review the many prior threads on the use of "se".

    For a start, see the threads list here:

    If you have a specific example that is troubling you, please feel free to ask about that specific case.

    Also, before opening a new thread, please review our titling instructions and context explanations.
    Thanks for participating in our forums.

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