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    jessie_siva's Avatar
    jessie_siva Posts: 1, Reputation: 1
    New Member

    Mar 2, 2003, 10:14 AM
    Do you say 'good at English' or 'good in English'? Which is which?
    rosends's Avatar
    rosends Posts: 78, Reputation: 22
    Junior Member

    Mar 4, 2003, 10:16 AM
    Neither is especially good writing, but I would say "in" when talking about a specific class, and "at" when talking about overall skills.
    orangeknight's Avatar
    orangeknight Posts: 25, Reputation: 1
    New Member

    Aug 2, 2007, 12:26 PM
    Another way might be "good with English"
    WAMarketeer's Avatar
    WAMarketeer Posts: 2, Reputation: 1
    New Member

    Feb 4, 2011, 12:23 PM
    I would not use either phrase as they seem to be poor grammar. Use: His/her command of the English language is good (assuming you are referring to the language, not the country England or its people). He speaks good English.

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