intransitively


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Related to intransitively: intransitive verb, ethnographic
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Antonyms for intransitively

in an intransitive manner

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References in periodicals archive ?
Ultimately, Barthes maintained that "[a]s soon as a fact is narrated no longer with a view to acting directly on reality but intransitively, that is to say, finally outside of any function other than that of the very practice of the symbol itself, [a] disconnection occurs, the voice loses its origin, the author enters into his own death, [and] writing begins" (142).
Intransitive case If G acts intransitively on [direct sum], then we first find proper G-invariant subsets [[PHI].
Some verbs, such as eat, are ambitransitive, which means that they can be used either intransitively or transitively:
In the 1sA>3s or 1pe>3s structures, the verb is intransitively conjugated in the negative form constituted by the negative morph < man-ban >.
Markedly enough, some transitive verbs are also exploited intransitively to express inert or submissive ideas in particular to denote things rather than characters for the purpose of the writer in relation to the underpinning logic of the narrative.
The corresponding verb stimmen is used transitively to describe the act of tuning an instrument; intransitively, it refers to a state of order or rightness (richtig sein).
The verb hak in Thai belongs to the class of verbs which can be used either transitively or intransitively.
Used intransitively, however, build up shows a negative prosody (e.
The verb marrija in Yukulta which means 'listen, hear' if it is used transitively and, 'think, feel' if it is used intransitively.
First, it is difficult to generate scenarios that intuitively seem to be intransitively ranked.
7) The Gothic uses its necessary anchoring in earth and earthliness not to proceed along earth's plane or to aspire to a known object and then return to earth, but in order to aspire, as it were, intransitively (and with due humility), in a recognition of the existential dependence of all creatures upon God.
Some of these verbs can be used intransitively without the expression of an external cause, but, even when no cause is specified, our knowledge of the world tells us that the eventuality these verbs denote could not have happened without an external cause.
In traditional grammar terms, some verbs in English can be used either transitively or intransitively, as in the sentences "the river flooded the fields" or "the fields flooded"; "Jim opened the door" or "the door opened.