subjoined


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In both (29b) and (c) the lower functor is provided by an argument of the subjoined verb.
There is no category subjoined to the {N;P} that the locative Bertie is an argument of.
But they are nevertheless compatible with the generalization concerning mis- if their nominal categorization has a verbal categorization subjoined to it.
Daily said the Supreme Court has said all of those forfeitures are void since a law in 1985 removed the word subjoined so assessors could start keeping a separate book for minerals.
Madison wrote that the Convention failed to include an explicit reference to the subjoined powers within the general welfare clause because of "an inattention to the phraseology, occasioned doubtless by its identity with the harmless character attached to it in the instrument from which it was borrowed.
1830), in 3 FARRAND'S RECORDS 494 ("Common defence and general welfare [are used] as general terms, limited and explained by the particular clauses subjoined to the clause containing them.
27, 1830), in 3 FARRAND'S RECORDS 483, 486 and 9 MADISON WRITINGS 411, 418; see also 3 FARRAND'S RECORDS 487, 9 MADISON WRITINGS 411, 418-19 ("these terms copied from the Articles of Confederation, were regarded in the new as in the old Instrument merely as general terms, explained & limited by the subjoined specifications; and therefore requiring no critical attention or studied precaution"); James Madison, Report of 1800 on the Virginia Resolutions (Jan.
518 has no title; but subjoined to it there is a text suggesting that it is meant for the Holy Family.
52) Stephen Dickson, The Union of Taste and Science: A Poem, to Which Are Subjoined a Few Elucidated Notes (Quebec: Neilson, 1799).
It is as a rule subjoined to the word annexed, as ramo laksmanas ca, but if it annexes a complex of words or a whole sentence, it is affixed to the first word, as pita matus ca svasa (father and mother's sister) .
Bayle gives a succinct, tho' very exact account of those persons whose lives he writes: but then he fully gratifies the Reader's curiosity, by the remarks subjoined to the text, which are a commentary on it.
Functors may be realised as adpositions or inflexions: in (11a) the complement of the functor is adjoined to it, they are linearly distinct in the syntax; in (11b) the complement is subjoined, it and its head coincide linearly in the syntax.