"If I were you,"
If I were you and I was interupted like that, I would say something about it.
If I were you and I were insulted, I would say something about it.
Or something else entirely?
In both sentences you must use "were" twice. This is because you are suggesting a condition contrary to fact, which is indicated by the word "if." When you suggest a condition contrary to fact the subjunctive mood is being used, and it calls for a verb change from was to were.
|link comment||answered Aug 18 '14 at 18:36 Jack Morais New member|
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