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Related to intransitively: intransitive verb, ethnographic
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Antonyms for intransitively

in an intransitive manner


References in periodicals archive ?
1) They enjoyed for BE 'They enjoyed themselves' (enjoyed occurs intransitively in NE structure while it is usually transitive in BE);
As 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, this disconnection occurs, the voice loses its origin, the author enters into his own death, writing begins.
Moreover, peifu is sometimes used with considerable irony, transitively or intransitively, just as when we say in English, "I'm impressed,'" even though we may be no such thing.
Transitive verbs used intransitively, the muddled heaping of sub-clause on sub-clause, a profligacy with dashes, and numerous awkward expressions: all these things make Light in the Dark Room something of a chore to read, as well as obscuring the arguments it seeks to make.
Leonid Kulikov ("The Vedic Medio-Passive Aorists, Statives and Their Participles: Reconsidering the Paradigm") argues that participles in -ana- which are employed intransitively or passively belong with stative or aorist passive finite forms; and if the syntax of the same -ana- form varies (occasionally along with its accentuation), this is because there are two similarly formed participles, one belonging to a middle paradigm (e.
Rather, the expression mii2 heeng2 'have strength' is a lexicalized predicate, which may either be used intransitively (meaning 'feel good'), or may take its own body-part complement (e.
It is well known that eat can be used intransitively in certain situations (see Goldberg 2005 for discourse conditions on argument omission).
On the other hand, he translates taharruk sometimes as "to be moved" and other times as "to move," and here there is room for confusion; for the understanding of "to move" is ambiguous, since it might be understood transitively, intransitively, or reflexively.
Verbs like feiern 'celebrate' can be used both transitively and intransitively.
The verb make 'bite' can be used intransitively, with an unspecific (potentially reflexive) object.
egattaru in line 12 of the same text is translated on E: 257 intransitively, "may it become paralyzed.
It is confusing indeed that V&Z compare the alienable and inalienable uses of nouns to verbs that may be used transitively (as causatives), or intransitively, but then represent the allegedly "transitive" inalienable variants of nominal predicates with a single argument slot throughout their paper (consequently the predicates corresponding to alienable uses of nouns have no argument slot at all in V&Z's paper).
48) The valence total principle: the valence total must be 2 for a transitively inflected clause and 1 for an intransitively inflected clause.
Supporting evidence for the inadequacy of the representation in (22) comes from other change-of-state verbs, which can be used intransitively only.
The infinitive doen is used transitively with the external argument intentionally involved, while the finite verb doet is used intransitively with no intentional role for the external argument.