The New English Grammar: With Phonetics, Morphology and Syntax
Tate Publishing, 2010 - 491页
The study of grammar is a process through which learners will acquire the necessary skills for all kinds of activities. The New English Grammar was designed to elaborate on the three major grammatical divisions related to learning and usage of English as a modern language. The first part called 'Phonetics' will teach learners the formation of words - the written And The spoken word in correlation with the letters of the alphabet and their phonetic values. The use of the parts of speech and their inflections, agreements in gender, number, etc., In the formation of sentences, Is known as 'Morphology.' the division called 'Syntax' will teach language learners and users how words relate with other words in a sentence; it will also show how sentences can relate with other sentences in the process of achieving clear and concise communication . The essential grammatical skills acquired from this text, In summary, will enable learners of all ages and backgrounds, and professionals from all walks of life to communicate thoughts and ideas clearly and concisely, without doubt or hesitation. Horace Dalmolin is an experienced writer, a linguist, grammarian and lexicographer. Fluent in five languages including English, French, Portuguese and Spanish, he has more than thirty combined years of teaching experience and has worked with the Middle Atlantic States Evaluating Committee.
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digraphs and combinations
terms of the sentence
accessory terms according to phonetics adding a suffix adverb adverbial adjunct alphabet sound appositive British English carefully changes classified comma complete the meaning correlation digraph diphthong direct object division called Syntax double consonant end of words English epicene essential terms examples that follow examples will follow fonetics French gerund grammatical division called grammatical standards grammatical terms graphic representation hyphen illustrated indirect infinitive inflected Latin learners and users learning and usage letter linking verb long ā long double long ō main clause maintain the short modern languages modified morphology mute nominal adjunct normally one’s ōō paroxytone phonetic standards pleonasm possessive possessive adjective preceding vowel pronunciation relative pronoun rules semi-vowel short ĭ short phonetic value sound value speech spelling system stress strong vowels Study the examples subordinate clause subordinate conjunction syllable syntactical syntax function transitive verb ungrammatical weak vowels