Parts of the Sentence - Adjective Clauses
Adjective clausesThe adjective clause is a dependent clause that is used to modify a noun or a pronoun. It will begin with a relative pronoun (who, whose, whom, which, and that) or a subordinate conjunction (when and where). Those are the only words that can be used to introduce an adjective clause.
Source: Lesson 251 can be used in various ways (as with verbal phrasesA verbal is a verb form used as some other part of speech. A verbal phrase is a verbal with a direct object, predicate nominative, predicate adjective, or other modifiers. Source: Lesson 236). Because of this, they can give variety to your sentences.
Instructions: Combine the following sentences using an adjective clause using the introductory words who, whose, whom, which, that, when, and where.
1. They followed the strange man. He had just come from the dark alley.
2. The lot is covered with salt grass. We play baseball there.
3. A minute passed in complete silence. Terri announced her wedding plans then.
4. The newspaper had been delivered late. It is the one I receive.
5. I bought Jim a book. The book is about magic.