[ US /ˈvɝb/ ]
[ UK /vˈɜːb/ ]
  1. a content word that denotes an action, occurrence, or state of existence
  2. the word class that serves as the predicate of a sentence
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How To Use verb In A Sentence

  • The following years were characterized by rifts with Russia, in which the Ukraine jealously guarded its own independence against its overbearing neighbour.
  • Vitriolurii lW; t\s. ffenwi-l. a) Verbena; b) Centaurea scabiosa. Allgemeines Polyglotten-Lexicon der Naturgeschichte mit erklaerenden Anmerkungen
  • Ingundis; and Leovigild, whose two sons, Hermenegild and Recared, were the issue of a former marriage.] [Footnote 128: Iracundiae furore succensa, adprehensam per comam capitis puellam in terram conlidit, et diu calcibus verberatam, ac sanguins cruentatam, jussit exspoliari, et piscinae immergi. History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire — Volume 3
  • I passed plunging gorges, streams in spate, riverbanks ripped open, fields flooded, a brown soup drowning the track.
  • Proverbs are short sentences drawn from long experience. 
  • Everything else is kind of lumped into the "overbooked" category that people say we see far too often in TNA.
  • Thus, transitive verbs in idiomatic expressions frequently will not passivize (the cowboy kicked the bucket, but not * the bucket was kicked by the cowboy). VERBATIM: The Language Quarterly Vol III No 4
  • English is called a nominative-accusative language because both transitive and intransitive verbs take subjects. Behind Bars | ATTACKERMAN
  • It's probably good to keep some of the nonverbal aspects of my mind sharp.
  • The company refused to honour the verbal agreement and put him on a more expensive tariff. Times, Sunday Times
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