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Topic: Grammatical mood

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  Mood - Biocrawler   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
A person's mood is a measurable affective state, which can consist of a combination of emotions.
A mood disorder (such as clinical depression) is a pronounced maladaptive mood.
Mood disorders are mental illnesses where the normal functioning of mood is disrupted.
www.biocrawler.com /encyclopedia/Mood   (304 words)

 Greek Verbs (Shorter Definitions)
Grammatical voice indicates whether the subject is the performer of the action of the verb (active voice), or the subject is the recipient of the action (passive voice).
The indicative mood is the only mood conceived of as actual while with the other three moods (imperative, subjunctive, and optative) the action is only thought of as possible or potential.
However if the subjunctive mood is used in a purpose or result clause, then the action should not be thought of as a possible result, but should be viewed as a definite outcome that will happen as a result of another stated action.
www.ntgreek.org /learn_nt_greek/verbs1.htm   (2210 words)

 Glossary of Grammatical Terms
a grammatical construction in which two typically adjacent nouns referring to the same person or thing stand in the same syntactical relation to the rest of a sentence.
grammatical mood of a verb that expresses the will to influence the behavior of another, expressive of a command, entreaty, or exhortation.
It is the grammatical center of a predicate.
www.cs.cf.ac.uk /fun/welsh/Glossary.html   (2316 words)

 Grammatical mood (via CobWeb/3.1 planetlab2.cs.unc.edu)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
Grammatical mood per se is not the same thing as grammatical tense or grammatical aspect, although these concepts are conflated to some degree in many languages, including English and most other modern Indo-European languages, insofar as the same word patterns are used to express more than one of these concepts at the same time.
The subjunctive mood figures prominently in the grammar of the Romance languages, which require this mood for certain types of dependent clauses.
The conditional mood does not express uncertainty; this is a distinct mood, the potential mood, which is expressed with the words "probably" or "may" in English.
grammatical-mood.iqnaut.net.cob-web.org:8888   (1438 words)

 Online Etymology Dictionary
"grammatical form indicating the function of a verb," 1569, an alteration of mode (1), but the grammatical and musical (1597) usages of it influenced the meaning of mood (1) in phrases such as light-hearted mood.
The usual way to form the word is with some compound of words for "over" or "high" and words for "heart," "mood," "thought," or "appearance;" e.g.
This led to a sense of "mood, temporary state of mind" (first recorded 1525); the sense of "amusing quality, funniness" is first recorded 1682, probably via sense of "whim, caprice" (1565), which also produced the verb sense of "indulge," first attested 1588.
www.etymonline.com /index.php?search=mood   (1067 words)

 tense Information Center - tense
Grammatical tense is a way languages express the time at which an event described by a present perfect tense sentence occurs.
Tense, french verb tenses along with mood, voice and spanish verb tenses person, are three ways in which verb forms are frequently characterized, past perfect tense in languages spanish tenses where those categories apply.
The distinction between grammatical tense, aspect, esl communicative past tense grammar activities and mood is fuzzy how is tense represented in mandarin a chinese language and at times controversial.
www.scipeeps.com /Sci-Linguistic_Topics_R_-_T/tense.html   (1435 words)

 Qwika - similar:German_grammar
Nouns and most pronouns are inflected for number (singular or plural); adjectives, for the number and gender (masculine or feminine) of their nouns; personal pronouns, for person, number, gender, and case; and verbs, for mood, tense, and the person and number of their subjects.
Grammatical cases List of grammatical cases Abessive case Ablative case Absolutive case Adessive case Adverbial case Allative case Aversive case Benefactive case Causal case Causal-final case Comitative case Dative case Dedative case Delative case Disjunctive case Distributive case Distributive-temporal case Elative case Essive ca...
In linguistics, grammatical aspect is a property of a verb that defines the nature of temporal flow (or lack thereof) in the described event or state.
www.qwika.com /rels/German_grammar   (1585 words)

 Grammatical mood - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
In linguistics, many grammars have the concept of grammatical mood (or mode), which describes the relationship of a verb with reality and intent.
The renarrative mood is a similar grammatical verb category that exists in some languages such as Bulgarian and Turkish.
In certain other languages, the dubitative mood is employed instead of the subjunctive in referring to doubtful or unlikely happenings and the like (see the main article).
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Grammatical_mood   (3226 words)

 Grammatical mood (via CobWeb/3.1 planetlab2.cs.unc.edu)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
It occurs only in main clauses and normally introduces subordinate clauses which are headed by a phrase roughly meaning on the condition that, such as if, as long as, etc., and these phrases can have their meaning intensified by items like even, as in even if.
However, despite this, linguistics tends to be the only area in which such discrimination takes place, and in foreign language courses it is frequent that non-temporally-related linguistic phenomena such as the conditional mood and all aspectual (grammatical aspect) distinctions are referred to superordinately as tenses.
Few languages have an optative as a distinct mood; Ancient Greek, Sanskrit and Finnish are three that do.
grammatical-mood.kiwiki.homeip.net.cob-web.org:8888   (1296 words)

 SILEBR 2004/010 — Review of “Mood and modality (2nd edition)”   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
In this book, Palmer treats “modality” as a valid cross-language grammatical category that, along with tense and aspect, is notionally concerned with the event or situation that is reported by an utterance.
However, he says that unlike tense and aspect which are categories associated with the nature of the event itself, modality is concerned with the status of the proposition that describes the event.
According to Palmer, three grammatical categories predominate in the expression of the notional categories: (1) affixation of verbs, (2) modal verbs, and (3) particles.
www.sil.org:8090 /silebr/2004/silebr2004-010   (788 words)

 Salvation Universal   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
The force of the grammatical construction is thus shown in the translation.
The conditional nature, hidden by a wrong translation, is shown by the mood, and the activity of the subject is noted in the middle voice—a deathblow to the Five Points.
We deny categorically that the force of the subjunctive mood may be negated in John 3:16 and context, or here.
www.crisispub.com /greek/salvation_universal.htm   (1661 words)

 Hypertextbook Glossary
mood (L modus measure) the grammatical encoding of the speaker's perspective: types of knowing (epistemic mood) and types of desiring (deontic mood).
subjunctive (L sub under, junct join) the grammatical mood expressing what is wished.
voice (L vox voice) the nature of the grammatical encoding of the logical subject and its relation to the action (active, middle and passive).
www.chass.utoronto.ca /~decaen/hypertextbook/glossary.html   (323 words)

 habilitativo - habilitative (Portuguese to English translation glossary) Verbs,Linguistics,Science
The topic of mood and modality (MOD) is a difficult aspect of language description...
**Dubitative mood is an epistemic mood which signals a speaker’s reservation about the accuracy of his or her statement**.
dubitative mood **Dubitative mood is a grammatical mood found in some languages that indicates that the statement is dubious, doubtful, or uncertain**.
www.proz.com /kudoz/1628634   (394 words)

 Mood :: Disorders
Adolescent Mood Disorders - Education, intervention and guidance for parents of teenagers with mood disorders.
Early-Onset Mood Disorder - Article describing the epidemiology, natural history, and adult sequelae of early-onset affective illness, followed by a discussion of family-genetic and high-risk studies of juvenile affective illness.
Mood Disorders In Teenagers - What are mood disorders, how are they diagnosed, treatments, and medications.
www.gourt.com /Health/Mental-Health/Disorders/Mood.html   (991 words)

 Indo-European Grammar: Mood
In language generally, the grammatical category MOOD distinguishes functional pragmatic categories related to speaker attitude or intent.
Indicative mood forms give information that the speaker views as true (factual), while with imperatives speakers tell hearers what they want to have accomplished (give commands).
In many languages a range of information that the speaker does not intend to state as a fact or intend as an action to be carried out may be marked as subjunctive or optative.
www.utexas.edu /cola/depts/lrc/iedocctr/ie-ling/mood.html   (359 words)

 [No title]
A relative pronoun is a pronoun that marks a relative clause, functions grammatically within the relative clause, and is coreferential to the word modified by the relative clause (Crystal 1997:329).
Aspect is the grammatical encoding of various characteristics of the event referred to in an utterance.
A grammatical relation is a role of a phrase or complement clause that determines syntactic behaviors such as the following: word position in a clause; verb agreement; participation and behavior in such operations as passivization (Comrie 1989: 65-66, Andrews, Avery 1985: 66).
www.linguistics-ontology.org /ns/gold/0.3/gold.owl   (9219 words)

 Mother Tongue Annoyances » Jimi Hendrix and the Subjunctive Mood
For all verbs except to be, the present subjunctive mood is most often made by omitting the characteristic s ending on verbs with third-person singular subjects.
For the verb to be, we simply use be for all present tense subjunctive mood verbs and were for all past tense forms, regardless of whether the subject is singular or plural.
In my opinion, the subjunctive is one of those grammatical elements that is often overlooked but is nevertheless important to master because skill in this area can add a high degree of polish to your speaking and writing.
www.mtannoyances.com /?p=363   (888 words)

 Talk:Grammatical mood - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
In Japanese, the negative is a distinct grammatical mood.
This means that the injunctive should be either: (a) a mood which takes its aspect from context, or (b) a mood which is used for mentioning an event ocurring (maybe translatable as "I remember that..."?) If I could get my hands on the paper proper, I could perhaps get a better handle on things.
If there were truly no subjunctive mood in English we would say "I wish I am a millionaire" but everybody would agree this is ungrammatical whether they know what the subjunctive mood is or not.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Talk:Grammatical_mood   (1602 words)

 Moods in Verbs   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
Most Indo-European languages, in addition to verb tenses (which demonstrate time), have verb moods (which indicate a state of being or reality).
mood (indicating a hypothetical state, a state contrary to reality, such as a wish, a desire, or an imaginary situation).
Today, the mood has practically vanished; modern speakers tend to use the conditional forms of "could" and "would" to indicate statements contrary to reality.
web.cn.edu /kwheeler/grammar_moods.html   (277 words)

We suppose, however, this scale should fit in with the nature of the proverb, and it has, incidentally, the virtues that it (a) operates with concepts general enough, and (b) allows to consider the set of its subfunctions (or functional aspects) as a unified system.
The functional aspects mentioned are in certain relationship with grammatical moods of the sentence.
Hence the illusion may arise that proverbs can be classified functionally straight on the ground of their "superficial" grammatical moods, so that the proverbs with stating (designative, informative) function were represented with indicative sentences, and those with normative (prescriptive, evocative) function, respectively, with imperative sentences.
www.deproverbio.com /DPjournal/DP,5,2,99/KRIKMANN/INDEFINITENESS.html   (2781 words)

 Linguistic Terms
At this stage the communicating language is a lingua franca and, if simplified in its forms, a pidgin; when the lingua franca becomes the standard or native language of a community, usually of the less dominant group, the language has become a creole.
a subclass within a grammatical class (as noun, pronoun, adjective, or verb) of a language that is partly arbitrary but also partly based on distinguishable characteristics (as shape, social rank, manner of existence, or sex) and that determines agreement with and selection of other words or grammatical forms;
adj and n : asserting that the grammatical subject of a verb is subjected to or affected by the action represented by that verb.
www.orbilat.com /General_References/Linguistic_Terms.html   (6488 words)

 Are there any languages that punctuate mood? | Ask MetaFilter
Well, you could argue that all punctuation is "mood punctuation," in that it's a visual mark that attempts to help the words mimic human speech.
The use of mood punctuation seems an inevitable byproduct of the use of written language for chat programs, etc.: the most direct analog to an online chat is a face-to-face conversation, which leaves the absence of the emotional information conveyed by body language much more apparent, hence the invention of emoticons.
I basically agree with frogan that much (not all) punctuation could be called "mood punctuation," but it would still be interesting to see if there are pre-internet antecedents.
ask.metafilter.com /mefi/43721   (1738 words)

 Good Practice Guide | Subject Centre for Languages, Linguistics and Area Studies   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
Their study leads to general issues such as the source of grammatical categories, the evolution of language, language and cognition, metaphor and first language acquisition.
Few introductions to syntax or linguistics in general even mention the grammatical categories of tense, aspect, mood, case, number, gender and voice, or transitivity, to use the current term.
Nonetheless the categories are studied by language typologists; tense, aspect and mood have long attracted serious attention among cognitive scientists, discourse analysts and philosophers; and two recent semantics textbooks make room for tense, aspect, mood and case.
www.lang.ltsn.ac.uk /resources/goodpractice.aspx?resourceid=137   (488 words)

 Print Dictionaries
A simple dictionary entry may contain information about the form of the word treated, its grammatical characterization, its definition, synonyms, or translation equivalents, its etymology, cross-references to other entries, usage information, and examples.
These we refer to as the constituent parts or constituents of the entry; some dictionary constituents possess no internal structure, while others are most naturally viewed as groups of smaller elements, which may be marked in their own right.
Dictionaries may describe the meanings of words in a wide variety of different ways — by means of synonyms, paraphrases, translations into other languages, formal definitions in various highly stylized forms, etc.
nl.ijs.si /et/genia/doc/P4X/DI.html   (10720 words)

 Learn more about Mood in the online encyclopedia.   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
Learn more about Mood in the online encyclopedia.
Enter a phrase or search word in the box below.
Hint: Play with putting spaces before and after your words to see the different results you get.
www.onlineencyclopedia.org /m/mo/mood.html   (150 words)

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