Adverbial sentence example

adverbial
  • For more examples see noun phrase, adjectival phrase and adverbial phrase.
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  • Since Kant the two phrases have become purely adjectival (instead of adverbial) with a technical controversial sense, closely allied to the Aristotelian, in relation to knowledge and judgments generally.
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  • From the sense of that which stands between two things, "mean," or the plural "means," often with a singular construction, takes the further significance of agency, instrument, &c., of which that produces some result, hence resources capable of producing a result, particularly the pecuniary or other resources by which a person is enabled to live, and so used either of employment or of property, wealth, &c. There are many adverbial phrases, such as "by all means," "by no means," &c., which are extensions of "means" in the sense of agency.
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  • The cleft sentence is one way that English can emphasize an adverbial adjunct.
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  • adverbial clause which contains another clause is called a complex clause.
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  • adverbial phrase to mean 2000 years?
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  • adverbial theory being the more promising of the two main alternatives.
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  • adverbial adjunct.
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  • adverbial particle - preposition.
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  • adverbial form.
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  • adverbial in function.
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  • I don't understand it because normally r = s, an adverbial adjunct comes last in a sentence.
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  • The Syriac noun has three states - the absolute (used chiefly in adjectival or participial predicates, but also with numerals and negatives, in adverbial phrases, &c.), the construct (which, as in Hebrew, must be immediately followed by a genitive), and the emphatic (see above).
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  • First, some version of perceptual subjectivism is probably correct, with the adverbial theory being the more promising of the two main alternatives.
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  • We shall also encounter the adverbial superlative and discover how to express " not yet " and " no longer " .
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  • or plur.) in the same adverbial sense," for ever."The word means first a remote point in past or future, then a future point without limit of time, then a period of history, and finally the world considered as a mass of human experiences (cf.
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  • We shall also encounter the adverbial superlative and discover how to express " not yet " and " no longer ".
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  • The optional adverbial clause is itself the superordinate clause of another case.
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  • Adverbials may be adverbials may be adverbial phrases or single adverbs, and adverbial clauses.
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  • Jacobs' assessment of the place adverbial in (42 ), however, has to be rejected.
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