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Moods in English

Indicative, Imperative, and Emphatic Moods
by

Kim Crooks

on 12 March 2015

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Transcript of Moods in English

Four Moods in English
Indicative
Imperative
Emphatic
Subjunctive
Imperative Mood
The imperative form of a verb that is used to give command or request.

You use the base form of the verb and the subject is understood to be
you
.

Example:
Study
your notes each night.

Example:
Do not go
to the party tonight.
Emphatic Mood
Emphatic mood is the form of a verb that gives a
special force
to a simple present/past tense verb by adding do, does, or did before the verb.

Example(Present): I
do

hope
you study frequently.
He
does

intend
to study.

Example(Past): She
did

decide
that you are a good student.

Emphatic: think
emphasis
!
Emphatic Example
Subjunctive Mood
The
subjunctive mood
expresses something that is hypothetical (theoretical) OR the opposite of reality. It is something that is hoped or wished rather than what actually is.

Subjunctive can express:
a
wish or desire
OR
a condition that is contrary to fact
OR
a recommendation
OR
a demand
OR
uncertainty
Indicative Mood
The form of a verb that is used to state a fact or ask a question.

Example: We
are running
on the track team this year.

Example: Did you
try-out
for the team?
Moods
Imperative Example
Indicative Example
Full transcript