The prevailing emotions of a work or of the author in his or her creation of the work The mood of a work is not always what might be expected based on its subject matter The poem "Dover Beach" by Matthew Arnold offers examples of two different moods originating from the same experience: watching the ocean at night The mood of the first three lines The sea is calm tonightThe tide is full, the moon lies fairUpon the straights is in sharp contrast to the mood of the last three lines And we are here as on a darkling plainSwept with confused alarms of struggle and flight,Where ignorant armies clash by night
a term applied to sentences and verbs to signal a wide range of meanings, especially speaker's attitude to the factual content of utterances, e g certainty, possibility (e g Sam must/may be at home) The distinction between active and passive sentences/verbs is also sometimes considered a mood
The atmosphere created by the literature and accomplished through word choice (diction) Syntax is often a creator of mood since word order, sentence length and strength and complexity also affect pacing and therefore mood Setting, tone, and events can all affect the mood
a particular set of inflectional forms of a verb to express whether the action or state it denotes is conceived as fact or in some other manner (as command, possibility, or wish) English and Welsh both have four moods: indicative, imperative, subjunctive, and good
Your mood is the way you are feeling at a particular time. If you are in a good mood, you feel cheerful. If you are in a bad mood, you feel angry and impatient. He is clearly in a good mood today When he came back, he was in a foul mood His moods swing alarmingly. If you say that you are in the mood for something, you mean that you want to do it or have it. If you say that you are in no mood to do something, you mean that you do not want to do it or have it. After a day of air and activity, you should be in the mood for a good meal He was in no mood to celebrate
In grammar, the mood of a clause is the way in which the verb forms are used to show whether the clause is, for example, a statement, a question, or an instruction. or mode In grammar, a category that reflects the speaker's view of an event's reality, likelihood, or urgency. Often marked by special verb forms (inflections), moods include the indicative, for factual or neutral situations (e.g., "You did your work"); the imperative, to convey commands or requests ("Do your work"); and the subjunctive. The subjunctive's functions vary widely. It may express doubt, possibility, necessity, desire, or future time. In English it often indicates a condition contrary to fact (e.g., "If he were to work here, he would have to learn to be punctual")
Mood in verbs refers to one of three attitudes that a writer or speaker has to what is being written or spoken The indicative mood, which describes virtually every sentence on this page, is used to make a statement or ask a question The imperative mood is used when we're feeling sort of bossish and want to give a directive, strong suggestion, or order: Get your homework done before you watch television tonight Please include cash payment with your order form Get out of town! Notice that there is no subject in these sentences The pronoun you (singular or plural, depending on context) is the "understood subject" in imperative sentences Virtually all imperative sentences, then, have a second person (singular or plural) subject The sole exception is the first person construction, which includes an objective form as subject: "Let's (or Let us) work on these things together "
(Anglo-Saxon, mod "heart" or "spirit"): A feeling, emotional state, or disposition of mind--especially the predominating atmosphere or tone of a literary work Most pieces of literature have a prevailing mood, but shifts in this prevailing mood may function as a counterpoint, provide comic relief, or echo the changing events in the plot The term mood is often used synonymously with atmosphere and ambiance
this word refers to the way in which a verb is used in a sentence: to describe whether something was done by someone (the active mood) or done to him/her (the passive mood) For example, in 'She praised the pupil' the verb is in the active mood, whereas in: 'The pupil was praised by her' the verb is in the passive mood
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