Sentence that gives a command?
An imperative sentence is a sentence that gives a command. An example of an imperative sentence would be: Hand me those pamphlets, please.
An imperative sentence is one that gives a command, direction, or request. The understood subject is the pronoun "you" (you should, I want you to). Examples: "Shut the door." "Feed the dog." "Take your coat if you are going to the concert." "When you get to the corner, turn right." An imperative sentence is a sentence that clearly states a command or order toward another person or an animal. For example: "Shut the door", or…
A declarative sentence which makes a statement: Today is beautiful. The interrogative sentence which asks a question: What time will they arrive? The exclamatory sentence which shows a strong feeling: I am really disgusted at you! The imperative sentence which gives a command: Give this to the manager.
A command sentence has the subject generally referred to as "you understood". A command sentence does not specifcally identify a subject to which the direction is commanded, but it is communicated to the receiver such that they understand the action is required of them. Examples of command sentences: Clean your room. Please shut the door. Answer the phone please.
A declarative sentence is a statement to communicate information or an idea. Example sentences: That report is due on Tuesday. I thought that it was not due until Friday. I think we should get busy on it immediately. I think that you should get busy on it immediately. I have an appointment at the hairdresser. An interrogative sentence asks a question; an imperative sentence gives a command.
Interrogative - Sentence that asks a question: "What is the use of a house if you haven't got a tolerable planet to put it on?" (Henry David Thoreau) Imperative Sentence - A sentence that gives advice or instructions or that expresses a request or command. "All hope abandon, ye who enter here!" (Dante Alighieri, The Divine Comedy)