- when the subject of the sentence carries out the verb.
- a word that represents an action or process
- word that represents a process which is often only mental
- word that represents a physical action
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2. Simple sentence/ independent main clause
- two simple sentences (of equal semantic weighting) joined by a co-ordinating conjunction
- every sentence must contain a subject (a noun or pronoun), a verb (something for the subject to do) and, perhaps, an object (something for the subject to do something to), e.g. I love English Language
- – a sentence that is incomplete by missing a subject or a verb, yet it still is capped with a full stop
- a simple sentence with an added clause that somehow adds extra information (although of lesser importance semantically than the independent main clause) linked by a subordinating conjunction.
- a newly invented word, created by merging two words together,
- a newly invented word
- an alternative word choice that has the same or a very similar meaning
- words which have gone out of use over time.
- When words have two syllables.
- When emphasis is placed on certain words, through volume, significant pauses beforehand, or inflexion.
- When different words sound exactly the same when they are said out loud.
- Another word for Homonym.
5. pronoun (reflexive)
- when a personal pronoun utilises the suffix ‘self’ or ‘selves’.
- an overt reference to something that occurred earlier in a text, often by using pronouns to build upon previous sentences
- a personal pronoun that is used as the object of a prepositional
- mine, yours, his, hers, theirs
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