50 Conjunction Sentences – pkdeveloper

These are some commonly used Conjunction Words

And After
Although As for as
As long as As soon as
But Because
Both Before
Either For
How However
If In case
Neither Nor
Now Only
Or Since
So that Than
That Though
Unless Until
When Whereas
Whether While
Whenever Yet

50 Conjunction Sentences

  1. I have not seen him since he went away.
  2. He went to college but returned soon.
  3. I would rather die than beg.
  4. He will not do it until you ask him.
  5. She cries as if she were beaten.
  6. Stay here or go away.
  7. Work hard or you will fail.
  8. He knows how to drive.
  9. I know how to write fiction.
  10. I had hardly gone to bed when my friend arrived.
  11. Ali is both brother and friend to me.
  12. He is no other than my friend Jami.
  13. He asked if I knew it.
  14. Although he is poor yet he is honest.
  15. Two years have passed since he came.
  16. She behaved as his brother did.
  17. No sooner did he come than I rushed out to meet him.
  18. He works hard so that he may pass the examination.
  19. I shall go whether you accompany me or not.
  20. Not to speak of fruits, he cannot even buy vegetables.
  21. Not to speak of standing first, he could not even pass.
  22. He walked fast so that we might catch the train.
  23. It is nothing else but a fraud.
  24. So long as you have money, there is no dearth of friends.
  25. He yells as if he were mad.
  26. I shall not go unless you allow.
  27. As he is needy, I shall help him.
  28. He will not do it until you ask him.
  29. I feared lest I should be fail again.
  30. When he comes, I shall leave.
  31. If he fails to come, what will you do?
  32. He is not only wise but also handsome.
  33. Although he is rich yet he is miser.
  34. He was drowned since no one came to save him.
  35. I don’t like such boys as are lazy.
  36. Walk with care lest you should slip.
  37. You are neither fool nor rogue.
  38. As I am busy, I cannot go there.
  39. She yells as if she had been disagreed.
  40. Do not leave the place until he comes back.
  41. There is a cash prize whoever completes the task.
  42. Do not sleep so much lest you should fall ill.
  43. Seats are limited, so you should apply as soon as possible.
  44. I am feeling better after taking medicine.
  45. He never went to a hotel, even though he could afford it.
  46. The job was just as I imagined it.
  47. He cam however busy he was.
  48. Some people like junk food, whereas others hate it.
  49. My friend studies Computer Science while I study English literature.
  50. I can go wherever she likes.

You may also like: Conjunctions Exercises with Answers

50 Conjunction Sentences
50 Conjunction Sentences

Foreign Words used in English | 60 Common Words

The overseas phrases are the phrases that are adopted from the overseas languages. There are a number of phrases and phrases taken from many different languages. The next desk consists of 60 most typical overseas phrases and their meanings. The overseas phrases and phrases listed below are taken from Latin and French languages.

 
 
FOREIGN WORDSLANGUAGE & MEANING
Ab initioLatin. From the beginning
Ad hocLatin. For the specific purpose, case or situation at hand
Ad libitumLatin. At the discretion of the performer
Affaire d’amourFrench. A love affair
Aide de campFrench. A military officer acting as secretary and confidential assistant to the superior of general or flag rank
Alma materLatin. The school, college or a university that one has attended
Anno DominiLatin. In a specified year of the Christian era
Ante meridiemLatin. Before Noon
Au revoirFrench. Used to express farewell
Billet-douxFrench. A love letter
Bona fideLatin. Made or carried out in good faith; sincere
BoulevardFrench. A broad city street. Often tree-lined and landscaped
BourgeoisieFrench. The middle class
Coup d’etatFrench. The sudden overthrow of a government, usually by a small group of persons in or previously in positions of authority
CuisineFrench. A characteristic manner or style of preparing food
De factoLatin. In reality or fact
De jureLatin. According to law
Exempli gratiaLatin. For example
En masseFrench. In one group or body; altogether
En routeFrench. On or along the way
ErratumLatin. An error in printing or writing especially such an error noted in a list of corrections and bound into a book
Et ceteraLatin. And other unspecified things of the same class; and so forth
Ex officioLatin. By virtue of office or position
ExtemporeLatin. Spoken, carried out or composed with little or no preparation or forethought
Fait accompliFrench. An accomplished, presumably irreversible deed or fact
GourmetFrench. A connoisseur of fine food and drink
GratisLatin. Without charge
Habeas corpusLatin. One of a variety of writs that may be issued to bring a party before a court or judge, having as its function the release of the party from unlawful restraint.
IbidemLatin. In the same place. Used in footnotes and bibliographies to refer to the book, chapter, article, or page cited just before.
Id estLatin. That is to say.
ImpasseFrench. 1) A road or passage having no exit; 2) A situation that is so difficult that no progress can be made; a deadlock or a stalemate.
In absentiaLatin. While or although not present; in absence.
In memoriamLatin. In memory of; as a memorial to
In totoLatin. Totally; altogether
Laissez-faireFrench. 1) Noninterference in the affairs of others; 2) An economic doctrine that opposes governmental regulation of or interference in commerce beyond the minimum necessary for a free-enterprise system to operate according to its own economic laws.
Magnum opusLatin. A great work especially a literacy or artistic masterpiece.
Nom de plumeFrench. Pen-name; assumed name used by a writer instead of original name.
Persona grataLatin. Fully acceptable or welcome especially to a foreign government
Post meridiemLatin. Afternoon; used chiefly in the abbreviated form to specify the hour
Post-mortemLatin. Of or relating to a medical examination of a dead body.
Prima facieLatin. At first sight; before closer inspection
Pro bonoLatin. Done without compensation for the public good.
Pro rataLatin. In proportion, according to a factor that can be calculated exactly.
Pro temporeLatin. For the time being; temporarily
QuasiLatin. Having likeness to something; resembling
Répondez s’il vous plaîtFrench. Please reply
RésuméFrench. A brief account of one’s professional or work experience and qualification
SangfroidFrench. Coolness and composure, especially in trying circumstances
Status quoLatin. The existing condition or state of affairs
Sine dieLatin. Without a day specified for a future meeting; indefinitely
Sine qua nonLatin. An essential element or condition
Tete-a-teteFrench. Without the instrusion of a third person; in intimate privacy
VerbatimLatin. Using exactly the same words; corresponding word for word
VersusLatin. Against
ViaLatin. By way of
VideLatin. Used to direct a reader’s attention
Vice versaLatin. With the order or meaning reversed; conversely
Vis-a-vis French  1) Face to face; with opposite to, 2) compared with, 3) in relation to
Viva voceLatin. By word of mouth
Vox populiLatin. Popular opinion or sentiment