Therefore, because it is not improper, one may begin a sentence with "therefore."
In formal writing you would not begin a sentence with because, therefore, the kind of sentence that begins with because is informal.
No because and is a fanboy and it would not be gramatically correct
Because it just dosent ---There is no reason not to begin a sentence with because or any other word.
Yep eg. Yes, because...
You cant begin your sentence with an question because it will sound weird and not right. Hoped it help
You can begin a sentence with any word you like.When fallowing proper grammar you may use "it" to begin a sentence.
only does not begin with an a there for there can be no sentence with only starting with an a because only starts with a o.
No, it is not proper english. I would try to avoid putting Because at the beginning of a sentence as well. Try This is true because... or The reason for this is...
Of course you can. There is no word in English that cannot begin a sentence.
Yes. There is no word that cannot begin an English sentence.
You are perfectly free to begin a sentence with the pronoun you.
Subordinate clauses are also referred to as dependent clauses because they are not a complete sentence. These clauses begin with adverbs, nouns, or adjectives. Generally, they are the second part of a sentence, but they may also begin a sentence.
well I think yes because you can start the sentence like this:Although it was rainy i went out with my friends.
And is a coordinating conjunction; therefore it should never begin a sentence. Ironically, though, the preceding sentence is correct because and is used as a word, not as a conjunction.
The word 'is' can begin a sentence but not be a question when it is the subject of the question. Example sentence - Is can be the subject in a sentence. But only in sentences of that type (above) or, 'Is' is a two letter word. Otherwise is cannot begin a sentence.
No, a sentence can begin with any kind of word. The first letter of a sentence is always capitalized to mark the start of the individual sentence, not because the word is a proper noun.
Good question! But heres the answer: A sentence can begin with eg such as 'Eggcups are for holding a boiled egg',but a sentence can also begin with e.g such as: e.g is the abbreviation of 'for example'.
If you are writing for a formal purpose, you should not begin a sentence with a preposition, as because may be. In informal writing, however, it is acceptable to begin a sentence with because. A comma would only be used to separate another clause or phrase. Examples : "Because of the new evidence, the conviction was overturned." "Because, in this particular case, there is another phrase, commas are used to indicate the separation."
The word because is perfectly acceptable at the beginning of an English sentence, and indeed there is no word in English that may not begin a sentence. A format that forbids because or any other English word from beginning an English sentence is irretrievably faulty.
In this sentence, 'when' is an adverb; 'you begin when'.
It is possible to have a sentence with the word it at the beginning, as this sentence proves.
No never! Or, more correctly: yes. There is no word in English that cannot begin a sentence.
Yes, words like "since" or "because" can begin a sentence. The following sentences are examples that begin with "since":Since I haven't heard back from you, I will assume you're not interested.Since you've been gone, a lot of things have changed around here.
Only by using the word as an object, or in a redundant usage. Example: "You rarely begin a sentence with 'because', because 'because' is a conjunction."