What is an adverb clause?
An adverb clause (adverbial clause) is a clause that describes a verb, adjective or adverb, in the same way that a single word, compound, or phrase acts as an adverb. They are subordinate clauses.
Examples of adverb clauses:
The boy laughed when the teacher's wig fell off.
The bridge collapsed as the train rolled onto it.
He is not awake until he has his first cup of coffee.
Is I like tomatoes when the moon is full a sentence that has an adverb clause and what is the adverb clause and the subject and verb of the adverb clause?
Is the clause an adjective or adverb clause in Mom wouldn't let me go to the party until my room was cleaned?
An adverb clause (aka adverbial clause) modifies a verb, adjective, or adverb. It typically begins with an adverb that functions as a subordinate conjunction, as in "She has not worked since she had the accident." Here, the meaning is that she had an accident and has not worked since, or since then.
The beginnings of adverb clauses can differ a lot. However, you can spot an adverb clause by finding what the clause is modifying. If the clause in the sentence is modifying a verb, than it's an adverb clause. Also, adverb clauses will tell you: * When the action occurred * Where the action took place * To what extent the action was * How the action was done Make sure the clause is modifying a…