- The subject and predicate are all
- In a sentence of tale short or tall.
- The subject’s “who” or “what,”
- The predicate’s the lot
- Of everything else, verb and all.
(All content on this site is copyrighted to the author. No permission given for any use)
Welcome to the wonderful world of Grammar, Speech, and all things prosaic, poetic, philologic, linguistic and semantic!
Know what you’re talking about!
The Principal of “Subject and Predicate” read Classics at University for five years. He read Greek for five years and Latin for four years. Taking a very rare opportunity then to read Philology at the same time as Sanskrit and Old Norse, the enthusiastic student profited greatly from the vast knowledge of some really exceptional scholars in that truly wonderful faculty at his great university. The Principal wishes to express his most solemn thanks and gratitude to those great and incredible scholars for the unpayable debt that he owes them. He is hardly worthy of them.
It is for that late humbled student to repay too late something of the enormous legacy of those great predecessors by making available to the public some small amount of their enlightening erudition, that others might be enlightened in themselves by the ever didactic methods of Classical scholarship and its wider stewardship of nascent Philology and the adulescentem Linguistics, which, like every proud and haughty adolescent, has an inflated opinion of itself and disdains its elders and their learned ancient stories relevant to every facet of living and Life.
Make yourself smarter, more knowledgable, more interesting, better! Take our class today!