object of the verb


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Related to object of the verb: preposition, indirect object, Subject complement
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  • noun

Synonyms for object of the verb

the object that receives the direct action of the verb

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References in periodicals archive ?
If the present participle is from a transitive verb, its complement would represent the direct object of the verb.
These features of the object of the verb rob rule out the acceptability of the following sentences:
However, the freedom of locution that lets you split the verb is sometimes vetoed by the object of the verb.
Fantham refers to Bourgery for this interpretation, but in the Bude Bourgery takes sollicitant in the sense |wins over' or |appeals to' and the object of the verb to be |us' (|nous sollicitent') in a general sense (see his note, ad loc.
In the first example, Which is used as the object of the verb put.
Since chat is the direct object of the verb late, the verb phrase is intransitive.
In (61) the first clause encodes an event in which the towel is a theme, encoded as the direct object of the verb 'take'.
He translates the verb [Arabian Text Omitted] as a passive with "their days" as its subject, though it seems perfectly clear from the context that "their days" is the object of the verb and the subject is the same unspecified "they" which is the subject of the previous two verbs.
The word reservations later in the sentence is the object of the verb took.
In (25a), the object of the verb of creation write has an exclusive nonspecific reading, and the extraction from the object is fine.
For example, in the sentence "Derek Jeter threw him the ball," ball is the direct object of the verb threw.
The first thing one notices in Table 1 is that lo occurs more commonly than le as a direct object of the verb ayudar.
Although managing looks like a verb, it is again used as a noun, in this case as the direct object of the verb anticipates.
This is largely due to a discourse process called "unspecified object deletion," where an object of the verb (usually the theme) is elided, leaving no pronominal trace (cf.
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