Adjectives are words that modify nouns or pronouns. Adjective, Adjective Phrase, and Adjective Clause
A modifier is defined as a word or a group of words functioning like an adjective or adverb to describe
Inversion is also used in a sentence starting with “so+ adjective” where inversion takes place after
Inversion takes place after “here” and “there” where it refers to an adverb of place and the
Inversion is used in conditional sentences where “if” is replaced by “had”, “were” and “should”.
Inversion is seen after adverbial expressions starting with “only” and “not only”. Example: Only
Inversion is used after “no sooner”, “barely”, “hardly” and “scarcely” where two things
Sometimes inversion is used after “never”, “little”, “rarely” and “seldom”. Example:
Use of inversion can also be seen after “neither”, “nor” and “so”. Example: You don’t like
Inversion can be used after some adverbial expressions of place. Example: On the doorstep was a box of
Inversion is used after some negative adverbial expressions starting with no or not. Example: Not until
Inversion refers to the appearance of the verb in front of the subject which is the reverse of the general
Interjections for attention draw the attention of the listeners. Example: Listen! You will prepare the
Interjections for grief/pain express an intense sense of grief/ pain in any unfortunate event. Example:
Interjections for surprise express an intense sense of surprise on the happening of something. Example:
Interjections for approval express an intense approval on something that has occurred. Example: Bravo!
Interjections for joy express happiness or joy. Example: Hurray! My team has won the tournament.
Interjections for greeting are used to greet any person. Example: Hi! How is your health now?
A part of a sentence representing emotion such as joy, surprise, sadness, etc. and having no grammatical
General determiners are used before a noun to denote it in a general or unspecific way. Example: What