Oh, it is the saddest tense
," sighed Rebecca with a little break in her voice; "nothing but IFS, IFS, IFS
The muscles of his body were tense
, and as he moved about she could see them bunch up and writhe and crawl like live things under the white skin.
was he, so bent upon the work he had to do, that the sweat stung his eyes unwiped, and unheeded rolled down his nose and spattered his saddle pommel.
thread of human resolution snapped; wills and nerves broke down, and a hundred women suspended their irons or dropped them.
It was tense
and hoarse with an overmastering rage.
The Rhetoric of Tenses
in Adam Smith's The Wealth of Nations
In the forty chapters, the book covers the most important elements of Swahili morphosyntax, including a separate chapter for each Swahili verb form: passive, stative, causative, prepositional, and reciprocal (which the book's blurb somewhat inaccurately describes as 'various verb typologies'); basic tenses
(present, past, future); conditional tenses
(nge, ngali and -ki-), as well as the -ka tense
, which is unique to Swahili and Bantu languages; and the subjunctive tense
As teachers of English working in various settings and systems, we have found the teaching of tenses
as a challenging task.
Morphologically, Pashto1 monotransitives show nominative-accusative case forms in the present and future tenses
, and ergative-absolutive case pattern in the past tense
use simple, perfect, and progressive tenses
In the Spanish language, for example, the simple tenses
Alas, we couldn't find any such tenses
in grammar texts, so we eagerly anticipate your advice on how best to describe this complicated conundrum.