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The Auxiliary Do in John Drydens Plays
The Subjunctive Mood in John Drydens Plays
Relative Pronouns in John Drydens Plays
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According adverbial appear auxiliary base beginning branching century clauses colloquial comma compared complex sentences conjunction connective Conq construction contact-clauses cumulative do-form double Dryden's plays Dryden's prose employed English especially Essay examples express fancy frequently Friar give Gordon Grammar heaven heroic couplet ibid imagination indicative instances introduced Jespersen John Dryden's juncture language latter major marked Marr mean Mid-branching minor sentences modifiers natural negative never non-restrictive object pattern period periphrastic form phrase placed poet poetry preceding sentence preferred prepositions present preterite probably prose question relative respectively restrictive rhyme right-branching seems seen sentence opener sentence-juncture Shakespeare simple form single Söderlind speaking speech structure Studies style subjunctive Syntax Table terse complex thou thought verb verse wish word-order writing written