English grammar is a collection of language rules that describe the characteristics of the English language. A language combines its elements according to certain patterns. This article deals with the following points. (and limited to): the rules related to the construction of phrases, clauses, and sentences using the structural units of language such as semantics, morphemes, and words. Grammar of any language can generally be proposed in two different ways: Descriptive – which is usually a systematic analysis of a wider linguistic corpus; And, Vidhiyaka – (Language usage order) This is the identification and use of language formulas to apply to the linguistic tendency of the speaker; (See: Discipline of Linguistics, and, Descriptive Linguistics). Prescriptive grammar is concerned with many of the open debates in English grammar. It often represents and characterizes changes in language use over time. There is a lot of historical, social and regional variation and fluctuation in the English language. For example, there are several lexical (lexical) differences between British English and American English; However, the grammatical differences are not so significant as to stand out, and these will be discussed only where appropriate. Furthermore, the dialects of the English language diverge in a different direction than the grammar described here; They are easily and simply conveyed. This article describes the most common current standard English language. Public speaking, such as broadcasting, education, entertainment, government, and news reporting, describes language styles used in other areas of discourse. Standard English includes both formal and informal expressions.
The first English grammar, The Pamphlet for Grammar, was written by William Bullocker. The aim was to ensure that English was as formal as Latin. It was published in 1586. William Lilly’s Latin grammar, ‘Rudimenta Grammatices’, published around 1534, was ordered by Henry VII in 1542 to be used in schools. So, it was used in schools in England at that time. Based on this Latin grammar article, Bullock prepared a comprehensive grammar. Bullocker created his grammar of the English language and devised his own ‘improved spelling system’. However, for more or less a century after him, many articles on English grammar were written in Latin because the authors wanted to show off their erudition. Christopher Cooper’s Grammatica Linguae Anglicane, published around 1685, was the last English grammar written in Latin. Even as late as the 19th century, Lindley Murray, the author of a popular English grammar, had to cite ‘grammatical evidence’ to establish that English grammar was distinct from ancient Greek and Latin.