¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Conjunctions
1. conjunction [n] - See also: conjunction
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Conjunctions
Literary usage of Conjunctions
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A Grammar of the German Language: Designed for a Thoro and Practical Study by George Oliver Curme (1922)
"conjunctions are divided, as in English, into co-ordinating and subordinating. 2. Classification, however, as to their influence upon word-order in the ..."
2. A New English Grammar, Logical and Historical by Henry Sweet (1900)
"Some English conjunctions are also prepositions, such as for, since. As the prepositional use of these words is the original one, they may be regarded as ..."
3. A Latin Grammar for Schools and Colleges by Albert Harkness (1892)
"conjunctions are mere connectives. They are either Coordinate or Subordinate. ... SUBORDINATE conjunctions connect subordinate with principal constructions ..."
4. Allen and Greenough's New Latin Grammar for Schools and Colleges: Founded on by Joseph Henry Allen, James Bradstreet Greenough, Benjamin Leonard D'Ooge (1903)
"Most conjunctions are connected with pronominal adverbs, which cannot always ... conjunctions are more numerous and more accurately distinguished in Latin ..."
5. Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society by Royal Astronomical Society (1892)
"Greenwich Mean Times of Superior and Inferior Geocentric conjunctions of Jupiter's Fourth Satellite (Callisto) from 1892 November to the end of 1893. ..."
6. A Complete Latin Grammar by Albert Harkness (1898)
"Adversative and Concessive conjunctions, denoting Opposition and Concession : Quamquam, ... 1 But most causal conjunctions are subordinate ; see 316, 7. ..."
7. English Grammar: Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners : with an by Lindley Murray (1811)
"conjunctions that are of a positive and absolute na- ... But even these conjunctions, when the sentence does not imply doubt, admit of the indicative : as, ..."
8. An Advanced English Grammar: With Exercises by George Lyman Kittredge, Frank Edgar Farley (1913)
"The chief subordinate conjunctions are : — although, though if that as lest ... Provided, and in case (without that) may also be used as conjunctions : as, ..."