Definition of Copulative conjunction
1. Noun. The conjunctive relation of units that expresses the addition of their meanings.
Lexicographical Neighbors of Copulative Conjunction
Literary usage of Copulative conjunction
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A Grammar of the Greek Language: Chiefly from the German of Raphael Kühner by William Edward Jelf (1842)
"... in which it has its full meaning of too, while as a conjunction it baa a weaker force, like et, formed from eri, yet. Kai as a copulative Conjunction. ..."
2. A Grammar of the Greek Language: Chiefly from the German of Raphael Kühner by William Edward Jelf (1842)
"... it has its full meaning of too, while as a conjunction it has a weaker force, like et, formed from m, yet. Kai as a copulative Conjunction. Kai—»raí. 2. ..."
3. A Hand-book on Christian Baptism by Richard Ingham (1871)
"... baptized,' ' but two verbs are united by the copulative conjunction, we must require express authority for converting one of these verbs into a noun. ..."
4. A Dictionary, Hindustani & English: Accompanied by a Reversed Dictionary by Duncan Forbes (1866)
"... a copulative conjunction equivalent to onr "and, with, but, now:" it is used in connecting words and phrases from the Arabic and Persian. ..."
5. Conversations on English Grammar: Explaining the Principles and Rules of the by Charles M. Ingersoll (1824)
"But when the copulative conjunction is used, the sense is quite different, the verb then expresses the action of alr the actors. Tutor. Very well. ..."