These two words can be confusing because they both refer to the end of a series. But they are easy to distinguish.
We use latest to refer to the most recent example of something. There is no implication that there will be no more.
I really like Amy MacDonald’s latest CD—have you heard it?
This is the latest in a series of high-quality beauty products we offer you.
In English in order to express a preference for something we can use I´d rather (=I would rather):
Subject + would rather + subject + past tense
I´d rather you didn´t tell my parents I am having a party on Saturday.
I´d rather we went to Cádiz, but my mom wants to go to Mallorca.
Let´s have a look at the following sentences. What is the difference in meaning between them? Carlos has had this car since 1996 Carlos had this car in 1996. The first sentence means that Carlos bought the car in 1996 and he still has the car. In the second sentence, Carlos had the car in […]