What would you like to do?
Interjections are words the express the writers feeling.
Interjections demonstrate emotion and are usually separated fromthe rest of the sentence by an exclamation point, and sometimes bya comma if the emotion is less stressed. Som…e examples would be: . Darn! I missed the ball. . Shoot, we're going to be late. Often, most often, it begins the sentence, but this is not a hard,fast rule.
Yes they are.
Please ask your question in a COMPLETE sentence so that people will be able to understand what you are asking. And no, or and but are not interjections. Interjections are word…s that are usually followed by an exclamation point, such as "Wow!" They usually express emotion. See the Related Link for more information. And, or and but are conjunctions. Conjunctions are words which can link 2 phrases. For example, I want to go to the store but I have no transportation.
No, an interjection is used to express an irrepressible emotion by "interjecting" words like Hey! or Ouch! or Holy Cats! into a sentence without affecting its grammar.
An interjection is an exclamatory word like Hey! or Whoops! or Yipes! 'Neither' can be a conjunction, an adjective or a pronoun. See related link.
I believe it's an onomatopoeia which is a word that imitates the sound it describes.
It is an insertion into a paragraph or larger piece of text or prose that is at least somewhat disconnected from the central thought or idea. The classic example is found in t…he first stanza of the Robert Frost poem Birches. In the poem Frost starts to craft an idyllic story of how birch trees become bent by boys swinging on them. Then a voice whom Frost identifies as "Truth" interjects that "ice storms do that. Frost describes this as "Truth breaking in with all her matter of fact." While an interjective is seemingly disconnected from the main idea or thrust in a literal sense. It's function is often to strenghten the main idea by providing a bit of contrast. Within prose or poetry that is not intended for the stage, an interjective may also serve a similar function as an aside in a theatrical work. It can be a way of stepping outside of the main flow of the story and addressing the reader from an alternate voice or point of view. This is somewhat like a footnote or endnote, but it is intended to be read as a part of the main flow of the text or poetry, and is thus properly included therein as opposed to being set aside as an optional or deferred reference. This can be carried out on a grand scale as does Herman Melville in Billy Budd." Melville adds two chapters at the end of the story that are told in completely different voices and from very different points of view from the main body of the novel. The final chapter of the main body comes to a fairly tidy end in very the conventional form of an epilogue. It tells the story of the death of Captain Vere, and his seeminly out of context final words of "Billy Budd, Billy Budd." But instead of ending there, Melville adds two more chapters that are interjective in their nature. The first is in the form of an article in the "Naval Gazette" relating the Admiralty's and thus the public's view of what transpired in the story. The final chapter is in the form of a sailor song or ditty written and later published by one of his shipmates, and which significantly alters the story and somewhat impuning Billy's good character. It has an echo of Anthony's memorial speech in Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar" (III,ii).
It is a word that shows excitement or emotion, and it is not grammatically related to the rest of the sentence. Here are some examples: Wow, I love this book. Yi…ppee! We're going to the fair. Learn more here: http://www.english-grammar-revolution.com/what-is-an-interjection.html
Type your answer here... there is only one of interjection
An interjection would be interjected into a thought/sentence. "Oh!" "Wow!" "Ow!" "Whoa!" "Hey!" etc.... it is interjected/ added to the main thought and typically found at t…he beginning of the sentence.
Yes, "ouch" is an interjection.
An interjection expresses sudden feelings of the mind.
Hey! Wow! No way! Yes! Hooray! Boo! Ouch! See School House Rock for more
Since there is a word of it, Yes.