A clause is a group of words that contains a subject and a predicate. A clause is either independent or dependent.
noun 1. Grammar. a syntactic construction containing a subject and predicate and forming part of a sentence or constituting a whole simple sentence. 2. a distinct ...
In grammar, a clause is the smallest grammatical unit that can express a complete proposition.  A typical clause consists of a subject and a predicate,  where ...
What are clauses in grammar? See examples of clauses. See the definition of Clause in Grammar Monster's list of grammar terms and definitions.
Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Medieval Latin clausa close of a rhetorical period, from Latin, feminine of clausus, past participle of claudere to close ...
clause (klôz) n. 1. Grammar A group of words containing a subject and a predicate and forming part of a compound or complex sentence. 2. A distinct article ...
Definition. A clause is a group of related words containing a subject and a verb A clause can be usefully distinguished from a phrase, which is a group of related ...
A clause = subject + verb, at minimum. Subordinate conjunctions, relative pronouns, or relative adverbs will keep a clause from expressing a complete thought.
Clauses - Language reference content from Oxford. Help with language usage, grammar questions, punctuation, spelling, and language learning.
Clause. A section, phrase, paragraph, or segment of a legal document, such as a contract, deed, will, or constitution, that relates to a particular point.