Mary Anne immediately hooked her right arm behind her in her left hand--an attitude absolutely necessary to the situation--and replied: 'One is indicative mood, present tense
, third person singular, verb active to say.
It's no matter,' said Mr Pancks, 'I merely wish to remark that the task this Proprietor has set me, has been never to leave off conjugating the Imperative Mood Present Tense
of the verb To keep always at it.
Clare, like most men of his class of mind, cordially hated the present tense
of action, generally; and, therefore, he was considerably annoyed by Miss Ophelia's downrightness.
We must set up the strong present tense
against all the rumors of wrath, past or to come.
It seemed clear that Tom's despair under the caprices of the present tense
did not constitute a
Use of the present tense
describes and details of life in the shed for JC and Boy.
Interestingly, the indefinite present tense
, also known as a- tense, is described in Chapter 33 ('Additional tenses and their negation') rather than in Chapter 5 alongside the ordinary present tense
; after all, the difference between the two is aspectual and is often ignored in real, ordinary usage.
However, REN-TV's airing was edited to use the present tense
, as well as to link the conspiracy to more recent events, including the Chernobyl disaster, 9/11 and the collapse of the Soviet Union.
She examines the problem of being in between two cultures (Algerian and French) with frank, emotional, personal accounts largely in the present tense
so that the reader relives her memories with her.
Shaikh Khalid bin Khalifa Al Khalifa said the lecture reflects the perspective of His Majesty King Hamad bin Isa Al Khalifa's concern for the Palestinian issue as the main axis of peace and the core of political and strategic stability in the Arab region under the present tense
situation which when solved will help comprehensive lasting just and fair peace prevail in the world.
In the last chapter, we studied the forms of the present tense
and the rules of subject-verb agreement.
Will describing an event in the present tense
make it appear more concrete and familiar than describing the same event in the more "distancing" past tense?