Sentence or sentencing may refer to:
- Sentence (linguistics), a grammatical unit of language
- Sentence (mathematical logic), a formula with no free variables
- Sentence (music), a particular type of musical phrase
- Sentence (law), a penalty applied to a person or entity found guilty of a criminal act
- "Sentencing" (The Wire), the thirteenth episode of The Wire
- Sentences, a 12-century book of theology by Peter Lombard
- Sentences: The Life of MF Grimm, an autobiographical graphic novel by the MF Grimm, published by Vertigo in 2007
Other articles related to "sentence, sentences":
... She faced a sentence of up to 15 years in prison, but was ordered to rehab and given no custodial sentence ...
... word order is that the verb must be placed at the end of a sentence other elements in the sentence may be in various orders for emphasis, or possibly omitted ... This is because the Japanese sentence elements are marked with particles that identify their grammatical functions ... The basic sentence structure is topic–comment ...
... The subject of a sentence is often privileged in various ways pertaining to its relation to other expressions in the sentence ... Compare the following two sentences Clumsily, Al sat down ... The first sentence means that it was clumsy of Al to sit down (though the manner in which he did so may have been elegant) ...
... what does one make of the subsequent reasoning (1) "This sentence is simple." (2) "This sentence is complex, and it is conjoined by AND." Then assign the variable "s" to the left-most ... Define "compound" c = "not simple" ~s, and assign c = ~s to "This sentence is compound" assign "j" to "It is conjoined by AND" ... The second sentence can be expressed as ( NOT(s) AND j ) If truth values are to be placed on the sentences c = ~s and j, then all are clearly FALSEHOODS e.g ...
Famous quotes containing the word sentence:
“Deep down, no one really believes they have a right to live. But this death sentence generally stays cosily tucked away, hidden beneath the difficulty of living. If that difficulty is removed from time to time, death is suddenly there, unintelligibly.”
—Jean Baudrillard (b. 1929)
“It is difficult to believe that even idiots ever succumbed to such transparent contradictions, to such gaudy processions of mere counter-words, to so vast and obvious a nonsensicality ... sentence after sentence that has no apparent meaning at allstuff quite as bad as the worst bosh of Warren Gamaliel Harding.”
—H.L. (Henry Lewis)
“The label of liberalism is hardly a sentence to public igominy: otherwise Bruce Springsteen would still be rehabilitating used Cadillacs in Asbury Park and Jane Fonda, for all we know, would be just another overweight housewife.”
—Barbara Ehrenreich (b. 1941)