Manner; style; mode; logical form; musical style; manner of action or being. See Mode which is the preferable form).
Manner of conceiving and expressing action or being, as positive, possible, conditional, hypothetical, obligatory, imperitive, etc., without regard to other accidents, such as time, person, number, etc.; as, the indicative mood; the imperitive mood; the infinitive mood; the subjunctive mood. Same as Mode.
Mood indicates the manner in which the action is conceived (or its relation to reality). Moods are indicative, imperative, subjunctive, and optative. Mood may be expressed by finite verbs in Greek and by various means (form, words, or context) in Hebrew. Mode.
the mode or manner in which the action of a verb is represented. Latin has three moods: imperative, indicative, and subjunctive.
A variable verb function expressing predication (indicative), command (imperative), potential or volition (subjunctive) or will (infinitive).
a term applied to sentences and verbs to signal a wide range of meanings, especially speaker's attitude to the factual content of utterances, e.g. certainty, possibility (e.g. Sam must/may be at home). The distinction between active and passive sentences/verbs is also sometimes considered a mood.
verb inflections that express how the action or state is conceived by the speaker
a grammatical term which helps categorize verb tenses
a property of verbs that indicates the attitude of the speaker about the factuality or likelihood of what is expressed
a particular set of inflectional forms of a verb to express whether the action or state it denotes is conceived as fact or in some other manner (as command, possibility, or wish). English and Welsh both have four moods: indicative, imperative, subjunctive, and good.
A morphological category loosely correlating with modality. Indicative, Subjunctive and sometimes also Imperative are moods which are traditionally distinguished for Spanish. However, many verb forms have a range of modal meanings.
the form of the verb by which it denotes a state (indicative), a command (imperative), a question (interrogative), or a hypothetical condition (subjunctive). There are entries for these letters
See modality above.
Mood is used to classify verbs e.g. indicative, subjunctive forms. It is also used for classifying clauses - declarative, imperative, interrogative, exclamative.
The category to which one or more tenses belong. All tenses that are categorized according to the same mood have certain characteristics in common. eg. all tenses that belong to the â€˜subjunctiveâ€™ mood, carry some degree of uncertainty