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QUESTION. SENTENCES IN ENGLISH ARE GROUP OF WORDS THAT MAKES COMPLETE THOUGHT AND CONTAIN THE SUBJECT AND PREDICATE.ENGLISH SENTENCES NORMALLY STARTS WITH CCAPITAL LETTER AND SHOULD END WITH A FULL S
SENTENCES IN ENGLISH ARE GROUP OF WORDS THAT MAKES COMPLETE THOUGHT AND CONTAIN THE SUBJECT AND PREDICATE. ENGLISH SENTENCES NORMALLY STARTS WITH CAPITAL LETTER AND SHOULD END WITH A FULL STOP (PERIOD), EXCLAMATION MARK OR A QUESTION MARK. ENGLISH SENTENCES ARE CLASSIFIED ACCORDING TO THEIR FUNCTION AND ACCORDING TO THEIR STRUCTURE. DESCRIBE THE TYPES OF SENTENCES ACCORDING TO THEIR FUNCTION AND GIVE EXAMPLES IN EACH CASE. (ANSWER SHOULD NOT HAVE LESS THAN 400 WORDS )
DESCRIBE THE TYPES SENTENCES ACCORDING TO FUNCTION.
A sentence is group of words that usually
According to function, sentences are classified into four types;
- Declarative sentence.
- Interrogative sentence.
- Imperative sentence.
- Exclamative sentence.
1. Declarative Sentence (statement) Declarative sentences are sentences that make a statement. They tell us something. They give us information, and they normally end with a full-stop/period (.).T usual word order for the declarative sentence is: subject + verb...
Declarative sentences can be positive or negative. Look at these examples:
positive negativeI like coffee. I do not like coffee.We watched TV last night. We did not watch TV last night.Declarative sentences are the most common type of sentence.More examples.• Ian is reading• She is not coming• I am playing• They are taking coffee.2. Interrogative Sentence (question) Interogative sentencesa sentences that ask a question. They ask us something. They want information, and they always end with a question mark (?).The usual word order for the interrogative sentence is:• (wh-word +) auxiliary + subject + verb...Interrogative sentences can be positive or negative. Look at these examples:positive negativeDo you like coffee? Don't you like coffee?Why did you go? Why didn't you go?Are you reading? Why don’t you read?More examples of interrogative sentenes.• Is she coming today?• Are they playing?• Why don’t they come over?
3. Imperative Sentence (command)Imperative sentences are sentences that give a command. They tell us to do something, and they end with a full-stop/period (.) or exclamation mark/point (!).The usual word order for the imperative sentence is:• base verb...Note that there is usually no subject—because the subject is understood, it is YOU.Imperative sentences can be positive or negative. Look at these examples:positive negativeStop! Do not stop!Give her coffee. Don't give her coffee.
4. Exclamative Sentence(exclamation)
Exclamative sentences are sentences that express strong emotion/surprise—an exclamation—and they always end with an exclamation mark/point (!).
The usual word order for the exclamative sentence is:• What (+ adjective) + noun + subject + verb• How (+ adjective/adverb) + subject + verbLook at these examples:• What a liar he is!• What an exciting movie it was!• How he lied!• How exciting the movie was!