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A Treatise on the Structure of the English Language: Or the Analysis and Classification of Sentences and Their Component Parts (1859) - Greene, Samuel Stillman
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Greene, Samuel Stillman:
A Treatise on the Structure of the English Language: Or the Analysis and Classification of Sentences and Their Component Parts (1859) - hardcover

2009, ISBN: 1120235979, Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen Shipping costs:Versandkostenfrei innerhalb der BRD

ID: 9781120235978

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: KESSINGER PUB CO, 262 Seiten, L=152mm, B=229mm, H=19mm, Gew.=553gr, [GR: 11110 - HC/Belletristik/Romane/Erzählungen], [SW: - Literature - Classics / Criticism], Gebunden, Klappentext: Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: jive, containing four; ?jive, containing three; ? and five others, containing only two. SECTION VIII. INTERJECTIONS, AND THE CASE INDEPENDENT. 138. There are certain words used simply to express the emotions of the speaker, which do not form any part of a sentence; as, oh! alas! ah! such words are called Interjections, because they are thrown in between the parts of a sentence. (a.) Interjections have no dependence upon other words, and therefore need no further illustration. 139. It is often necessary to designate the person to whom language is addressed. When this is done, his name or title is introduced, generally, at the beginning of the sentence, but has no grammatical relation to the parts of it; as, " Father, I have returned " " Sir, defeat is impossible." 140. A noun or pronoun thus used is said to be in the nominative case independent. 141. The interjection and the nominative case independent may be parsed by the following rule: ? Rule X. The nominative case independent, and the interjection, have no grammatical relation to the other parts of the sentence. Model For Analysis And Parsing. Oh! father, I want that lily. [. ... is the subject. (Why ?) Want. is the predicate. (Why ?) Want. is limited by " that lily," denoting what is wanted. Oft / .is an interjection, having no dependence upon the other parts of the sentence; according to Rule X. Fattier is a common noun, of the second person, singular number, masculine gender, and nominative case independent; according to Rule X. Exercise 26. Write ten sentences, each containing a nominative case independent, an interjection, or both. Analyze and parse according to the model. SECTION IX. COMPLEX ELEMENTS. 142. It has already been shown, that the subject and predicate m... Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: jive, containing four; ?jive, containing three; ? and five others, containing only two. SECTION VIII. INTERJECTIONS, AND THE CASE INDEPENDENT. 138. There are certain words used simply to express the emotions of the speaker, which do not form any part of a sentence; as, oh! alas! ah! such words are called Interjections, because they are thrown in between the parts of a sentence. (a.) Interjections have no dependence upon other words, and therefore need no further illustration. 139. It is often necessary to designate the person to whom language is addressed. When this is done, his name or title is introduced, generally, at the beginning of the sentence, but has no grammatical relation to the parts of it; as, " Father, I have returned " " Sir, defeat is impossible." 140. A noun or pronoun thus used is said to be in the nominative case independent. 141. The interjection and the nominative case independent may be parsed by the following rule: ? Rule X. The nominative case independent, and the interjection, have no grammatical relation to the other parts of the sentence. Model For Analysis And Parsing. Oh! father, I want that lily. [. ... is the subject. (Why ?) Want. is the predicate. (Why ?) Want. is limited by " that lily," denoting what is wanted. Oft / .is an interjection, having no dependence upon the other parts of the sentence; according to Rule X. Fattier is a common noun, of the second person, singular number, masculine gender, and nominative case independent; according to Rule X. Exercise 26. Write ten sentences, each containing a nominative case independent, an interjection, or both. Analyze and parse according to the model. SECTION IX. COMPLEX ELEMENTS. 142. It has already been shown, that the subject and predicate m...

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A Treatise on the Structure of the English Language: Or the Analysis and Classification of Sentences and Their Component Parts (1859) - Greene, Samuel Stillman
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Greene, Samuel Stillman:
A Treatise on the Structure of the English Language: Or the Analysis and Classification of Sentences and Their Component Parts (1859) - hardcover

2009, ISBN: 1120235979, Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen

ID: 9781120235978

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: KESSINGER PUB CO, 262 Seiten, L=152mm, B=229mm, H=19mm, Gew.=553gr, [GR: 11110 - HC/Belletristik/Romane/Erzählungen], [SW: - Literature - Classics / Criticism], Gebunden, Klappentext: Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: jive, containing four; ?jive, containing three; ? and five others, containing only two. SECTION VIII. INTERJECTIONS, AND THE CASE INDEPENDENT. 138. There are certain words used simply to express the emotions of the speaker, which do not form any part of a sentence; as, oh! alas! ah! such words are called Interjections, because they are thrown in between the parts of a sentence. (a.) Interjections have no dependence upon other words, and therefore need no further illustration. 139. It is often necessary to designate the person to whom language is addressed. When this is done, his name or title is introduced, generally, at the beginning of the sentence, but has no grammatical relation to the parts of it; as, " Father, I have returned " " Sir, defeat is impossible." 140. A noun or pronoun thus used is said to be in the nominative case independent. 141. The interjection and the nominative case independent may be parsed by the following rule: ? Rule X. The nominative case independent, and the interjection, have no grammatical relation to the other parts of the sentence. Model For Analysis And Parsing. Oh! father, I want that lily. [. ... is the subject. (Why ?) Want. is the predicate. (Why ?) Want. is limited by " that lily," denoting what is wanted. Oft / .is an interjection, having no dependence upon the other parts of the sentence; according to Rule X. Fattier is a common noun, of the second person, singular number, masculine gender, and nominative case independent; according to Rule X. Exercise 26. Write ten sentences, each containing a nominative case independent, an interjection, or both. Analyze and parse according to the model. SECTION IX. COMPLEX ELEMENTS. 142. It has already been shown, that the subject and predicate m...

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A Treatise on the Structure of the English Language: Or the Analysis and Classification of Sentences and Their Component Parts (1859) - Samuel Stillman Greene
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Samuel Stillman Greene:
A Treatise on the Structure of the English Language: Or the Analysis and Classification of Sentences and Their Component Parts (1859) - hardcover

1859, ISBN: 9781120235978

ID: http://buecher.hitmeister.de/a-treatise-on-the-structure-of-the-english-language-or-the-analysis-and-classification-of-sentences-and-their-component-parts-1859-samuel-stillman-greene-22092611/#hmp-173275172928978100005

Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: jive, containing four; ?jive, containing three; ? and five others, containing only two. SECTION VIII. INTERJECTIONS, AND THE CASE INDEPENDENT. 138. There are certain words used simply to express the emotions of the speaker, which do not form any part of a sentence; as, oh! alas! ah! such words are called Interjections, because they are thrown in between the parts of a sentence. (a.) Interjections have no dependence upon other words, and therefore need no further illustration. 139. It is often necessary to designate the person to whom language is addressed. When this is done, his name or title is introduced, generally, at the beginning of the sentence, but has no grammatical relation to the parts of it; as, " Father, I have returned " " Sir, defeat is impossible." 140. A noun or pronoun thus used is said to be in the nominative case independent. 141. The interjection and the nominative case independent may be parsed by the following rule: ? Rule X. The nominative case independent, and the interjection, have no grammatical relation to the other parts of the sentence. Model For Analysis And Parsing. Oh! father, I want that lily. [. ... is the subject. (Why ?) Want. is the predicate. (Why ?) Want. is limited by " that lily," denoting what is wanted. Oft / .is an interjection, having no dependence upon the other parts of the sentence; according to Rule X. Fattier is a common noun, of the second person, singular number, masculine gender, and nominative case independent; according to Rule X. Exercise 26. Write ten sentences, each containing a nominative case independent, an interjection, or both. Analyze and parse according to the model. SECTION IX. COMPLEX ELEMENTS. 142. It has already been shown, that the subject and predicate m... , libri, Gebundene Ausgabe

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A Treatise on the Structure of the English Language: Or the Analysis and Classification of Sentences and Their Component Parts (1859)
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1859, ISBN: 1120235979

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EAN: 9781120235978, ISBN: 1120235979 [SW:Literature - Classics / Criticism ; Literary Collections / General], [VD:20090900], Buch (ling.)

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A Treatise on the Structure of the English Language: Or the Analysis and Classification of Sentences and Their Component Parts (1859)

Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: jive, containing four; ?jive, containing three; ? and five others, containing only two. SECTION VIII. INTERJECTIONS, AND THE CASE INDEPENDENT. 138. There are certain words used simply to express the emotions of the speaker, which do not form any part of a sentence; as, oh! alas! ah! such words are called Interjections, because they are thrown in between the parts of a sentence. (a.) Interjections have no dependence upon other words, and therefore need no further illustration. 139. It is often necessary to designate the person to whom language is addressed. When this is done, his name or title is introduced, generally, at the beginning of the sentence, but has no grammatical relation to the parts of it; as, " Father, I have returned " " Sir, defeat is impossible." 140. A noun or pronoun thus used is said to be in the nominative case independent. 141. The interjection and the nominative case independent may be parsed by the following rule: ? Rule X. The nominative case independent, and the interjection, have no grammatical relation to the other parts of the sentence. Model For Analysis And Parsing. Oh! father, I want that lily. [. ... is the subject. (Why ?) Want. is the predicate. (Why ?) Want. is limited by " that lily," denoting what is wanted. Oft / .is an interjection, having no dependence upon the other parts of the sentence; according to Rule X. Fattier is a common noun, of the second person, singular number, masculine gender, and nominative case independent; according to Rule X. Exercise 26. Write ten sentences, each containing a nominative case independent, an interjection, or both. Analyze and parse according to the model. SECTION IX. COMPLEX ELEMENTS. 142. It has already been shown, that the subject and predicate m...

Details of the book - A Treatise on the Structure of the English Language: Or the Analysis and Classification of Sentences and Their Component Parts (1859)


EAN (ISBN-13): 9781120235978
ISBN (ISBN-10): 1120235979
Hardcover
Publishing year: 2009
Publisher: KESSINGER PUB CO
262 Pages
Weight: 0,553 kg
Language: eng/Englisch

Book in our database since 24.07.2010 11:14:21
Book found last time on 16.02.2011 10:31:19
ISBN/EAN: 9781120235978

ISBN - alternate spelling:
1-120-23597-9, 978-1-120-23597-8


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