字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント this'll is everyday grammar, and I have a question for you. What is your city famous for making? I'll tell you my answer. New York is famous for making great pizza. Both the question and answer include the adjective famous and the proposition for in English. Some adjectives are almost always used with propositions, and after propositions, you will normally find some kind of now, such as a guarantee, a noun ending an i N G. You will not find an infinitive verb. Listen to a few examples and you'll see what I mean. I am bored of doing the same thing every day. Leilani is interested in studying climate science. Notice that in each example the structure goes like this B plus adjective plus proposition, plus a Jarron or a noun in the sentence about Leilani, for example. The adjective is interested. The proposition is in and the JaRon is studying. Earlier, I said some kind of noun will follow the proposition. It won't always be a gerund. Here are two of our examples, this time with noun phrases. Leilani is interested in climate science here. The noun phrase is climate science. New York is famous for its delicious pizza here, The noun phrase is it's delicious pizza. So, back to my question from earlier. What is your city famous for? Making. Be sure to tell us in the comments, and that's every day grammar.