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neLood. sre often un
er like and unlike.
sion, duration, quantity,
rusue, are used without a governing word. which RULE 33. Conjunctions connect nouns
case and pronouns in the same case. a pre
RULE 34. Conjunctions generally conmood,
nect verbs of like moods and tenses. ective,
NOTE 1. When different moods and tenses are connected by conjunctions, the nominative must be repeated.
2. Conjunctions implying contingency or doubt, reas its quire the subjunctive mood after them.
3. The conjunctions, if, though, unless, except, whe
ther, and lest, generally require the subjunctive mood ds in- after them.
4. Conjunctions of a positive and absolute nature. ied by require the indicative mood.
RULE 35. A noun or pronoun following part the conjunction than, as, or but, is nominanom- tive to a verb, or governed by a verb or preof an position, expressed or understood.
NOTE 1. The conjunction as, when it is connected some with the pronoun such, many, or same, is sometimes
called a relative pronoun..
in order to parse grammatically.
3. When the omission of words would obscure the
sense, or weaken its force, they must be expressed. ago
4. In the use of prepositions, and words that relate
to each other, we shot:ld pay particular regard to the they
meaning of the words or sentences which they con
nect : all the parts of a sentence should correspond inite to each other, and a regular and clear construction have throughout should be carefully preserved.
ACCOMPANIED BY A
A NEW SYSTEMATICK ORDER OF PARSING
A NEW SYSTEM OF PUNCTUATION,
EXERCISES IN FALSE SYNTAX,
A SYSTEM OF PHILOSOPHICAL GRAMMAR
TO WHICH ARE ADDED
AN APPENDIX, AND A KEY TO THE EXERCISES ;
FOR THE USE OF SCHOOLS AND PRIVATE LEARNERS.
BY SAMUEL KIRKHAM.
I ATEST EDITION, ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
PUBLISHED BY E. MORGAN & CO.