Sentence or sentencing may refer to:

  • Sentence (linguistics), a grammatical unit of language
  • Sentence (mathematical logic), a formula with no free variables
  • Sentence (music), a particular type of musical phrase
  • Sentence (law), a penalty applied to a person or entity found guilty of a criminal act
  • "Sentencing" (The Wire), the thirteenth episode of The Wire
  • Sentences, a 12-century book of theology by Peter Lombard
  • Sentences: The Life of MF Grimm, an autobiographical graphic novel by the MF Grimm, published by Vertigo in 2007

Other articles related to "sentence, sentences":

Subject (grammar) - Subject Orientation
... The subject of a sentence is often privileged in various ways pertaining to its relation to other expressions in the sentence ... Compare the following two sentences Clumsily, Al sat down ... The first sentence means that it was clumsy of Al to sit down (though the manner in which he did so may have been elegant) ...
Propositional Formula - Impredicative Propositions
... following examples-as-definitions, what does one make of the subsequent reasoning (1) "This sentence is simple." (2) "This sentence is complex, and it is conjoined by AND." Then assign ... c = "not simple" ~s, and assign c = ~s to "This sentence is compound" assign "j" to "It is conjoined by AND" ... The second sentence can be expressed as ( NOT(s) AND j ) If truth values are to be placed on the sentences c = ~s and j, then all are clearly ...
Ingrid Parewijck
... She faced a sentence of up to 15 years in prison, but was ordered to rehab and given no custodial sentence ... Advocacy groups complained about the lenient sentence meted out in comparison with the typical sentencing protocol ...
Japanese Vocabulary - Grammar - Sentence Structure
... the only strict rule of word order is that the verb must be placed at the end of a sentence other elements in the sentence may be in various orders for emphasis, or possibly omitted ... This is because the Japanese sentence elements are marked with particles that identify their grammatical functions ... The basic sentence structure is topic–comment ...
Ronald Gene Simmons - Trial
... He refused to appeal his death sentence, stating, "To those who oppose the death penalty in my particular case, anything short of death would be cruel and unusual punishment ... He made an additional statement, under oath, supporting his sentence "I, Ronald Gene Simmons, Sr ... be taken to appeal or in any way change this sentence ...

Famous quotes containing the word sentence:

    Judge Ginsburg’s selection should be a model—chosen on merit and not ideology, despite some naysaying, with little advance publicity. Her treatment could begin to overturn a terrible precedent: that is, that the most terrifying sentence among the accomplished in America has become, “Honey—the White House is on the phone.”
    Anna Quindlen (b. 1952)

    The reader uses his eyes as well as or instead of his ears and is in every way encouraged to take a more abstract view of the language he sees. The written or printed sentence lends itself to structural analysis as the spoken does not because the reader’s eye can play back and forth over the words, giving him time to divide the sentence into visually appreciated parts and to reflect on the grammatical function.
    J. David Bolter (b. 1951)

    She had exactly the German way: whatever was in her mind to be delivered, whether a mere remark, or a sermon, or a cyclopedia, or the history of a war, she would get it into a single sentence or die. Whenever the literary German dives into a sentence, that is the last you are going to see of him till he emerges on the other side of the Atlantic with his verb in his mouth.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)