who are you and what have you done with someone
- (colloquial, rhetorical question) Said to express surprise due to a perceived drastic change of behaviour of a person.
- 2000 May 15, “Letters to the editor”, in Roanoke Times, Roanoke, Virginia:
- Who are you and what have you done with the "real" editors of The Roanoke Times?
- 2002 November, Tom Gliatto, “Local boy makes good”, in People, volume 58, number 22, page 114:
- One thing she has noticed over the years, Dorothea says, is that "he's developed more of a sense of humor. Now, when he'll crack a joke, I'll say, Oh, my God, who are you and what have you done with my husband?"'
- 2009, Suzanne Brockmann, Into the Fire, page 49:
- "Who are you and what have you done with Izzy Zanella?" she finally said. / "Go on," he said. "Mock me. The one time I'm being serious and trying to do the right thing."
Expression to drastic change of a person