Adverbs of place tell us where something happens. Adverbs of place are usually placed after the main verb or after the clause that they modify. Adverbs of place do not modify adjectives or other adverbs. Some examples of adverbs of place: here, everywhere, outside, away, around
HERE AND THERE
Here and there are common adverbs of place. They give a location relative to the speaker. With verbs of movement, here means “towards or with the speaker” and there means “away from, or not with the speaker”.
Come here! Come towards me.
The table is in here. Come with me; we will go see it together.
Put it there. Put it in a place away from me.
The table is in there. Go in; you can see it by yourself.
Here and there are combined with prepositions to make many common adverbial phrases.
Here and there are placed at the beginning of the sentence in exclamations or when the emphasis is needed. They are followed by the verb if the subject is a noun or by a pronoun if the subject is a pronoun.
ADVERBS OF PLACE ENDING IN -WHERE
Adverbs of place that end in -where express the idea of location without specifying a specific location or direction.
ADVERBS OF PLACE ENDING INWARDS
Adverbs of place that end inwards express movement in a particular direction.
ADVERBS OF PLACE EXPRESSING BOTH MOVEMENT & LOCATION
Some adverbs of place express both movement & location at the same time.
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