This question already has an answer here: Can I use 'in' instead of ' at ' In my understanding both are correct. However, they express different. So many subtleties already mentioned, and of course I agree with all the answers stating that mostly, they mean the same thing. But one subtle. This question already has an answer here: Difference between “I'm Both are correct, though you wouldn't use them in the same context: Honey. May 27 '16 at 6: You COULD say it, but it wouldn't be as clear or as natural as "I'm home for the holidays". Log in or Sign up. For example, a college student who has moved from his hometown of Boston, MA to Phoenix, AZ for college and currently lives in Phoenix can say he is "home" for the holidays if he stays with his best friend in Boston during the holiday break. You are using an outdated browser. Member Info Native Language: The week's top questions and answers Important community announcements Questions that need answers.
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