Инфоурок / Иностранные языки / Конспекты / Articles with names of the day and night
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Articles with names of the day and night

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Articles with names of the day and night


This semantic group includes:

day

night

evening

morning

noon

afternoon

dusk

twilight

midnight

nightfall

daytime

sunrise

sunset


USED WITHOUT ANY ARTICLE:


  1. When they denote “light” or “darkness”

e.g. Dusk fell without my noticing it.

  1. After the prepositions at, after, before, by, till, until, towards, past

e.g. All her life she always got up at dawn.

  1. In the function of a predicative:

e.g. It was dusk, but the men were still at sea.

  1. When these nouns are modified by nouns denoting days of the week or the words yesterday/tomorrow

e.g. We’ll meet tomorrow morning.

  1. When these nouns are modified by the adjectives late or early

e.g. It was early morning.

  1. In the combination of adverbial character all day/night (long), day after day, day in day out, from morning till night, night after night, day and night (night and day), from day to day

e.g. Quietly Dr. Walker want to his work day after day.


USED WITH THE DEFINITE ARTICLE:


  1. When a specific night or day, etc., is meant (the limitation is mostly clear from the context or situation; sometimes a limiting attribute is used)

e.g. The day came when he told her that he loved her.

  1. When these nouns are used in a generic sense

e.g. He spent the morning working at his novel and the afternoon walking in the fields.

  1. After prepositions in, during, through

e.g. It snowed all through the night, and in the morning we saw that we were cut off from the world.

  1. When these nouns are preceded by the pronoun other

e.g. I met John in Oxford Street the other day.


USED WITH THE INDEFINITE ARTICLE:


  1. When these nouns are modified by descriptive attributes (except late and early)

e.g. It was a frosty night.


Note: after the preposition for both the definite and indefinite articles are possible depending on the meaning:

e.g. I must go to Sheffield for the day. (the day is specified)

I must go to Sheffield for a day. (for one day; it is not specified which day it is)












Articles with names of the day and night


This semantic group includes:

day

night

evening

morning

noon

afternoon

duck

twilight

midnight

nightfall

daytime

sunrise

sunset


USED WITHOUT ANY ARTICLE:


  1. When they denote “light” or “darkness”

e.g. Dusk fell without my noticing it.

  1. After the prepositions at, after, before, by, till, until, towards, past

e.g. All her life she always got up at dawn.

  1. In the function of a predicative:

e.g. It was dusk, but the men were still at sea.

  1. When these nouns are modified by nouns denoting days of the week or the words yesterday/tomorrow

e.g. We’ll meet tomorrow morning.

  1. When these nouns are modified by the adjectives late or early

e.g. It was early morning.

  1. In the combination of adverbial character all day/night (long), day after day, day in day out, from morning till night, night after night, day and night (night and day), from day to day

e.g. Quietly Dr. Walker want to his work day after day.


USED WITH THE DEFINITE ARTICLE:


  1. When a specific night or day, etc., is meant (the limitation is mostly clear from the context or situation; sometimes a limiting attribute is used)

e.g. The day came when he told her that he loved her.

  1. When these nouns are used in a generic sense

e.g. He spent the morning working at his novel and the afternoon walking in the fields.

  1. After prepositions in, during, through

e.g. It snowed all through the night, and in the morning we saw that we were cut off from the world.

  1. When these nouns are preceded by the pronoun other

e.g. I met John in Oxford Street the other day.


USED WITH THE INDEFINITE ARTICLE:


  1. When these nouns are modified by descriptive attributes (except late and early)

e.g. It was a frosty night.


Note: after the preposition for both the definite and indefinite articles are possible depending on the meaning:

e.g. I must go to Sheffield for the day. (the day is specified)

I must go to Sheffield for a day. (for one day; it is not specified which day it is)


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