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「朝{あさ}から、算数{さんすう}、国語{こくご}、社会{しゃかい}、理科{りか}と退屈{たいくつ}な授業{じゅぎょう}が続{つづ}く。」 「と」 here means the same thing as 「といった」, 「など」, 「のような」, etc. Strictly speaking, 「という」 is not included here. It is used to list multiple examples (in this case, the four classes/subjects) of what one is speaking about (here, 「退屈な授業」= "boring classes/subjects"). "Multiple" is the ...


Both are 100% grammatical and natural-sounding, but since the two phrases are used in different situations/contexts, they are not interchangeable. 「犬{いぬ}と猫{ねこ}が好{す}き」 is said when "dogs and cats" have not specifically been mentioned between the speaker and listener. The best example of that situation would be when someone asks you the question: ...


"犬と猫が好き" = "I like dogs and cats (among animals.)" A typical answer to the question "what kind of animals do you like?" "犬も猫も好き" = "I like both dogs and cats." A possible answer to the question "which do you like better, dogs or cats?"

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