Literature and Language

What is the other part of the phrase shoes and?


Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2009-12-26 21:46:54
2009-12-26 21:46:54

"shoes and socks" I would assume.

User Avatar

Related Questions

"The shoes of the horse" is not a sentence, it is a noun phrase; the phrase has no verb. There is no possessive noun is the phrase. The possessive form for the phrase is: "The horse'sshoes...".

The possessive phrase are the man's shoes.

It can be part of an adverb phrase, such as "other than as expected." Other is usually a pronoun, noun, or adjective.

The podiatrist gave me inserts to wear in my shoes.

All shoes are subject to wear and tear depending on the owner, and types of use the shoes are used for. Other factors such as terrain and weather conditions also play a part in the durability of the shoes.

The two word phrase "each other" is a pronoun of the indefinite type.

A subject cannot be part of a prepositional phrase.

The gerund phrase is "singing in the rain", which is the subject of the sentence.

The phrase "in addition" is a prepositional phrase in which "in" is the preposition and "addition" is its object. This phrase, as a phrase, is not a part of speech, although it may function as one, probably an adjective or adverb.

Generally, verb tenses should match when verbs are connected to each other by conjunctions.Example: He walked into the room and tookoff his shoes.In the main part of a sentence, if you can break it apart and make separate sentences, it's in the right tense.He walked into the room.He took off his shoes.Both in the past-tense, both correct.When you have a parenthetical phrase, however, the tenses only have to match inside of it and outside of it, not all the way through. (A parenthetical phrase is a part of a sentence that can be removed without hurting the sentence.)Example: He walked into the room, dropping his bag on the floor and removing his shoes, then sat down on his bed.Dropping and removing match, because they're in the same phrase. The phrase also works without the parenthetical, which can be removed. (He walked into his room, then sat down on his bed.) As long as the verbs match, it's right.

A phrase is never a part of speech, only a word.

"Scarpe fighe" is an Italian equivalent of the English phrase "hot shoes."Specifically, the feminine noun "scarpe" means "shoes." The feminine adjective "fighe" means "hot." The pronunciation is "SKAHR-peh FEE-gheh."

for joggingThe gerund is jogging, in the prepositional phrase "for jogging." The gerund is a noun here.

If you're asking a question, yes. For example, "Ethan bought some shoes." "What color shoes?" You need a question mark at the end.

The prepositional phrase is in the park. Camping is not part of the prepositional phrase.

Football shoes have studs on them as studs make the lower part of shoes more rough and " the higher the roughness of a body the higher the friction will be when it interacts with other object". In this case the studs interact with grass or ground..

The wod phrase is a noun. The plural is phrases.

"from the farmer" is a prepositional phrase. It is formed from the preposition, "from" and the noun phrase, "the farmer".

The part of speech for the phrase "of the field" is called a noun phrase. The word "field" is called a noun.

The subject is never part of a prepositional phrase.

The phrase "are required" is a verb in its passive voice.

Around the country is a prepositional phrase.

The phrase thank you is an interjection. It is an expression of gratitude.

The phrase "will practice" is a verb (future tense).

The word shoes is a noun. It is the plural form of the noun shoe.

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.