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On this breezy October morn, I walk
in the swift shadows of cloud-cursing rooks,
watching the world wake on the horizon.
All houses wherein men have lived and died
Are haunted houses. Through the open doors
The harmless phantoms on their errands glide,
With feet that make no sound upon the floors.
We meet them at the doorway, on the stair,
Along the passages they come and go,
Impalpable impressions on the air,
A sense of something moving to and fro.
When I listen to The Beatles’ song ‘Ticket To Ride’, I hear them sing: ‘She don’t care’ and ‘my baby don’t care’. If I would have said that at my oral examination at high school, the teacher would certainly have said this was wrong. I should have said: ‘She doesn’t care’ and ‘my baby doesn’t care’.
Is ‘my baby don’t care’ a kind of Liverpool slang or is this just a kind of poetic license in pop music?
Are there other examples where erroneous grammar is being used in everyday life, in films or in music?