Imperative Sentences

Imperative Sentences

Imperative Sentences

Sentences

Many words that acquired complete sense is called a sentence.

Or, a group of words that make to have all necessary parts with a sense or exact thought is called a sentence.

Example:

  • You read a book.
  • It is a dog.
  • We go to school.
  • Yasir is playing football.

There are six kinds of sentences.

A particular sentence is divided into six kinds such as,

  • Declarative sentence

  • Interrogative sentence

  • Simple sentence

  • Compound sentence

  • Exclamatory sentence

 

Declarative sentences

These sentences declare something in the sentence.

  • She has a black dress.
  • Her sister is in first grade.
  • Hina is washing clothes.
  • Hameed is watching a movie.

 

Interrogative sentences

These sentences allow asking something to someone.

  • What is your age?
  • How are you doing?
  • When will you start?
  • How is your mother?

 

Simple sentences

These sentences represent a simple idea or thought about something or someone.

  • She is a student.
  • He is a respected man.
  • They are Muslims.
  • He is a servant.

 

Compound sentences

These sentences represent many ideas or thoughts about something or someone.

  • The hungry dog barking in the street then walks away as it spotted its next meal.

 

Exclamatory sentences

These sentences tell about all sudden and robust feelings of someone in the sentence.

  • Hi! How are you?
  • God, you are in Heaven!
  • Get in!
  • Please help me now!
  • How a beautiful day!

Here, we discuss Imperative Sentences.

These sentences tell about command, request, and advice, order, and instruction in the sentence.

  • Stop there
  • Go down.
  • Please, help me.
  • Bring some salt for taste.
  • Can you use a mobile at five o clock?

 

Sentence

When we speak fluently, we need words, and these numbers of words acquired exact thought is called a sentence.

A sentence must be contained subject and verb that based on their purpose of the structure.

Examples:

  • She writes well.
  • He works a full day.
  • This is a book.
  • Yasir is playing an online game.
  • You go somewhere.

 

Structure of sentence

Hina goes to school

N/S           V                   O

He plays tennis

S       V       O

Is she my friend?

V    S        Complement

Will you open the window?

Auxiliary      V                       O

 

More, A sentence has two parts:

Subject

The subject is a word which something said in the sentence.

Predicate

Predicate expresses something about the subject in a sentence.

Examples:

  • She was washing clothes.

            S              Predicate

  • They are living here.

            S      Predicate

However, She and they are leading to subjects, and remaining words are pointing to predicate in a sentence.

 

Here, we discuss Imperative sentences.

Imperative sentences

An Imperative sentence has more aspects of command, request, an instruction, an offer, and an order to do someone are called imperative sentences.

Although, these elements, in this sense, can also encompass warning, gentle nature.

Characteristics of imperative sentences:

  • They usually end with a full stop (.) and sometimes end with an exclamation (!).
  • These use in both affirmative and negative.
  • These sentences usually include a simple verb.

These are used in unique aspects.

As command used

  • Bring me a cup of tea.
  • Go straight.
  • Take a step ahead, and don’t move.

As request used

  • Please let me know.
  • Lend me your book, please.
  • Don’t noise.

As an order used

  • Shut the door.
  • Get out.
  • Do work in five minutes.

As advice used 

  • Use oil in a bowl.
  • Be careful about electric power.
  • Wear your gold chain with this dress.

As an instruction used

  • Go left and turn right.
  • Take green tea after meals.
  • Turn right from the cinema.

Furthermore,

Imperative sentence expression expresses into two forms..

Affermative sentences:

  • To make simple forms.

  • Pay attention

  • Stop here.

Negative sentences:

  • To make the negative form.
  • Don’t stop here.
  • Don’t pay attention to
Jun 09,2020 | By Javaid Ahmed Solangi | Inenglish-language-teaching