When you chew into small pieces, sometimes the biscuit will too sticky and stick between teeth.What do you mean by 'inner biscuit', alberttim? Are you talking about the filling of a biscuit sandwich (like the cream in in biscuits below)?
If so, I find it difficult to imagine the filling stuck between the teeth. They might stick on or behind the teeth or on the gums. I imagine something fibrous (like a bit of meat or vegetable) stuck between teeth.
Why is past tense use in here?I might say 'The biscuit stuck between my teeth', or more likely, 'The biscuit is stuck between my teeth.'
If the biscuit was sticky and stuck onto the surface of my teeth, I would say 'The biscuit stuck on my teeth'. (Actually, candy is more likely to stick on your teeth than a biscuit is.)
Do you mean "between two teeth", i.e in the space between two adjacent teeth? Or do you mean "on a tooth" or "on my teeth" (on the surface of your teeth)?When you chew into small pieces, sometimes the biscuit will too sticky and stick between teeth.
Because it has happened, and is in the past.Why is past tense use in here?
You could say: (A bit of) The biscuit is stuck on my teeth.If the biscuit is still there. Should I say ," The biscuit stick on my teeth."?