Corollary Theorems: CONJUNCTIONS


English Grammar Notes #10:



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Grammar Notes


(fragment from LSEG Definition M9)

"Conjunction" is the sentence element used to link two similar sentence/syntactic elements, or two clauses in a complex sentence in which both are working together towards building the meaning . . .

LSEG: conjunctionsSubordinating conjunctions set/mark important relations between the clauses of a complex sentence. However, in many instances similar subordinating relations may be achieved using other sentence elements working as "conjunction-equivalents". For example:
a. interrogative and relative adjectives
b. interrogative and relative pronouns
c. interrogative and relative adverbs
d. adverbs working as conjunctions

The structure employed to present conjunctions is:
1.  Types of Conjunctions
2.  Conjunctions' Functions
3.  Particular Conjunctions

These Grammar Notes are not sufficient to understand the topics presented. For accurate and detailed information we recommend LOGICALLY STRUCTURED ENGLISH GRAMMAR.

exhibit complex binding functionality. In most instances, conjunctions tie together two similar sentence/syntactic elements, or they link two clauses in a complex sentence construction.

LSEG: types of conjunctionsConsidering their form, conjunctions are categorized as being:
A. simple
B. compound
C. correlative
D. conjunctional phrases

A lot more complex structure is implemented based on the linking relations conjunctions set for the two connected sentence elements/clauses.

Conjunctions have two major functions
which also mark the relations conjunctions set for the two sentence/syntactic elements they bind together. Therefore, considering their functions, conjunctions are structured in:
A. coordinating conjunctions
B. subordinating conjunctions

Fragment from LSEG: categories of conjunctions based on functionality.

LSEG: categories of conjunctions based on function
Fragment from LSEG: using conjunctions.

LSEG: using conjunctions


Fragment from LSEG: using equivalent conjunctions.

LSEG: equivalent conjunctions



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