You can start sentences with the word "so"; there is no meaningful rule against it. For example:
So dense was the undergrowth that John was lost in it within five minutes.
Many professors have agreed that reading papers with sentences that begin with "So..." says this student was not taught PROPER English, but that is only their opinion. The sentence above is like poetry -and in poetry or descriptive writing, we NEED to heighten the characteristics of what we are talking about -the subject (the subject in the above sentence: 'the undergrowth'; the description: 'so dense'. In that sentence, with using 'so', it is fine...actually wonderful...pleasing to the reader (I knew how dense the undergrowth was before I knew that John spent five minutes in it..and I was able to visualize this better)
Go back to First grade for a moment and think about how you would talk to a five or six year old to excite them. Perhaps something like, "The oceanic habitat is home to millions of sea creatures-even sharks!" (I'm letting students know about the ocean -like the initial sentence let me know about the undergrowth -I, as would a five or six year old, would be intrigued.) Then I would say, "Oceans cover seventy-five percent of our Earth!" (Kids would think about how high of a number that is and be amazed-even more excited, and perhaps be able to visualize an imaginative sight of all of those fish and sharks covering MOST of the world! ....like in the initial sentence when I found out that John was lost in five minutes-because of how dense the overgrowth was.)
Now, if you're still with me, here are some examples of when to use the English 'so' at the beginning of a sentence.
-When writing poetry: "So lovely were the lavender lilacs, I could only breathe in a sweet smell."
-when making an impression on informational essay writing (THIS IS ONLY OKAY 1-2 TIMES) "So these colonies stood strong, just as our America has become."
-when giving speeches (also, see above) "So I say to all my family and friends, take my words and think of them when the sun stops shining so brightly!"
You can start a sentence with such as, but it is not considered correct grammar to do so. Try rearranging your sentence so that such as is in the middle.
No, you cannot start a sentence with "no" unless you need to do so. No reason exists not to start a sentence with that word, as you can see. No one will care if you do start a sentence with it.
So that was the answer to your question.
I'm pretty sure you can as you can start a sentence with "It was" and so you can with "It is" "It" is the same as "she and he" and you can definitly start a sentence with those! But instead of saying its at the beginning of the sentence use it is as it sounds better! Hope I helped!
"You can start a sentence with a quote," the teacher said, "and there is certainly nothing wrong with doing so."
no, ya cant
Yes, but the sentence may not sound so great...
It's not appropriate to start a sentence with "so". Starting the sentence with "This means" or "As a result" would structure the English better.
I certainly think that you can do so!
An example is this one, so yes you can!
Because it is grammatically incorrect to do so, one may not start a sentence with "because." And if you do say "I like chez"
It depends on what your sentence is saying. It can be grammatically correct in some cases.
Well that is a tricky question but i would say at the start of a sentence people would often use "I" at a start of sentence. There is loads of words to start a sentence so i can't tell you all of them obviously. example: "I" went to the shops to buy sweets.
Yes, there is nothing wrong with it.
Yes. Alliteration is having words together with similar sounds, so that can happen at the start, middle or end of a sentence.
no; we can't start a sentence with ;
It would seem so! It would be my pleasure. It would make my day to begin a sentence with it.
Yes thought(s) is a noun so can be the subject of a sentence. Thoughts are ideas that you have in your mind.
No, it is not a proper noun. So unless it is at the start of a sentence, you don't.
it depends on what your essay is about so tell me more of what this essay is about.
It stops your sentence so you can start a new one
You can start a sentence with "Also"
It is okay to start a sentence with because provided it is a full sentence. Because he was so ill. (WRONG) Because he was so ill, she decided to let him sleep all day. (CORRECT)
You start a sentence with whatever word you need to start it with. A sentence can start with "A" if it needs to. A sentence just needs to make sense.