Learn more about Grammar:Adjectives: An Easy Guide with ExamplesAdverbsArticlesBad AdverbsClausesConjunctionsCoordinating Conjunctions: What Are They and When Should You Use Them?Dangling ModifiersExaggerationInfinitivesInterjectionsNounsParticiples PluralsPrepositional PhrasesPrepositionsSubordinate ClauseTransitions: A Complete Guide (with 100+ Examples)VerbsWhat is a Pronoun? Rules and ExamplesWord Classes
Should I use "conduct an interrogation of" or "interrogate" in my work?
Do you have a detective in your work-in-progress? Is that detective about to interrogate a bad guy?
If so, you can simply say that your detective will interrogate his suspect. Using the phrase conduct the interrogation of is unnecessarily wordy and confusing.
- Original: The officer will conduct the interrogation of the suspect.
- Rewrite: The officer will interrogate the suspect.