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Related to prepositional: participial
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Words related to prepositional

of or relating to or formed with a preposition

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As for the so-called clear verbs exemplified by the clear alternation, they can also be accounted for as examples of constructional variants with marked undergoer assignment, with the only difference being that the LS includes the segment BECOME NOT (representing the idea of removing), and, although the same prepositional rule for with applies, in this case the non-macrorole core argument is encoded as an of-PP, as stated in Van Valin (2005, 115):
Sentences (19) and (20) are contradictory because the prepositional phrase contradicts the direction conveyed by the verbs' meanings.
In the following example, there is a prepositional phrase ("over the counter") within the noun string.
From the morphological point of view, the modifiers in the dataset were classified as one of the following: noun/noun phrase, genitive construction, adjective, numeral, verb, adverb, or prepositional phrase.
The prepositional phrase "in disgrace with fortune and men's eyes" in the first line is separated by two commas: one is before it and the other is after it; therefore, it is independent, yet, it is within the framework of the whole "When.
The specific lessons involve an explanation of prepositional phrases in the first half of the program, and exploring the ramifications of paragraph breaks in the second half of the program.
The present study is directly associated with linguistic transfer by investigating lexical, grammatical and prepositional errors originated from L1 interference.
It is pertinent to mention that because of this confusion about what type of knowledge epistemologically is aesthetic knowledge-whether prepositional i.
Department of Labor (DOL) says the word "primarily" is an adverb that modifies the prepositional phrase "for the purpose of providing deferred compensation" that immediately follows it.
The next seven chapters describe clausal and sentence patterns, and five subsequent chapters deal with nominal, verbal, adjectival, adverbial, and prepositional groups and phrases.
In the first group, he distinguishes between possessive and locative clauses for three reasons: (1) while locative clauses are always based on prepositions, possession can be expressed by other means; (2) syntactically speaking, in locative clauses the locatum is the subject and the prepositional phrase is the predicate (il'awlad mis cand-i "the children are not with me"); (3) locative clauses can be exchanged with expressions opening with the existential expression ft (ittawla 'aleha ktab "on the table is a book" [right arrow] fi ktab <ala ttawla "there is a book on the table"), while possessive constructions cannot ('Ahmad 'andu sayyara).
Indeed, Publius favored lengthy, periodic sentences that were verbose and dramatic, full of subordinate clauses and prepositional phrases.
It is especially useful to recognize prepositional phrases because neither the subject nor the verb of the sentence can be found inside them.
a) if they are introduced by a preposition and if they syntactically operate as prepositional objects of verbs or complements of adjectives (Vachek 1968: 103; DuUkova 1988: 575; Greenbaum 1996: 352, Janigova 2008: 91) (the abbreviations J1, J2, J3 and J4 stand for the four analysed texts of Appellate Judgments):
For instance, almost all of his examples to show that the word "day," when modified by an ordinal, usually takes the Hebrew article, do not seem comparable to Genesis 1, because unlike Genesis 1 they employ a prepositional phrase (usually "on the ordinal day") while, except for the seventh day, Genesis 1 does not employ a prepositional phrase.