Conjunction can refer to:

  • Conjunction (astronomy and astrology), an astronomical phenomenon
  • Astrological aspect, an aspect in horoscopic astrology
  • Conjunction (grammar), a part of speech
    • Conjunctive mood (grammar), same as subjunctive mood
  • Logical conjunction, a mathematical operator
  • Conjunctions, an American literary journal

Other articles related to "conjunction, conjunctions":

Cohesion (linguistics) - Conjunction and Transitions
... Conjunction sets up a relationship between two clauses ... The most basic but least cohesive is the conjunction and ... Transitions are conjunctions that add cohesion to text and include then, however, in fact, and consequently ...
Australasian Language Technology Association - Conferences
... ALTA2007, 10–11 December 2007, Melbourne, in conjunction with ADCS ... ALTA2008, 8–10 December 2008, Hobart, in conjunction with ADCS ... ALTA2010, 9–10 December 2010, Melbourne, in conjunction with ADCS ...
Seediq Language - Syntax - Function Words
... function words are given below ni - "and" (conjunction) deni - "and then" (conjunction) 'u, du'u, ga, dega - all meaning "in case that" (conjunction) nasi - "i ...
... of the elements of a sentence (conjuncts) with the help of a coordinating conjunction ... In a simple syndeton, two conjuncts are joined by a conjunction "I will have eggs and ham" ... coordination with more than two conjuncts, the conjunction is placed between the two last conjuncts "I will need bread, cheese and ham" ...

Famous quotes containing the word conjunction:

    Therefore the love which us doth bind,
    But fate so enviously debars,
    Is the conjunction of the mind,
    And opposition of the stars.
    Andrew Marvell (1621–1678)

    He turned out to belong to the type of publisher who dreams of becoming a male muse to his author, and our brief conjunction ended abruptly upon his suggesting I replace chess by music and make Luzhin a demented violinist.
    Vladimir Nabokov (1899–1977)

    In the United States all business not transacted over the telephone is accomplished in conjunction with alcohol or food, often under conditions of advanced intoxication. This is a fact of the utmost importance for the visitor of limited funds ... for it means that the most expensive restaurants are, with rare exceptions, the worst.
    John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)