Interrogative Sentences Examples

Interrogative Sentences

A sentence is a group of words that has a subject and a verb and expresses a complete thought. There are four main sentence constructions (simple, compound, complex, and compound-complex), and there are four main functions that sentences perform. These functions are declarative, interrogative, exclamatory, imperative.

Examples of Interrogative Sentences:

An interrogative sentence is a sentence that masks a question. The word "interrogate" means to ask questions.

Interrogative sentences can be simple, compound, complex, or compound-complex sentences. They always ask a question, and they always end with a question mark.

Interrogative sentences, or questions, typically have a unique word order. We think of a sentence as starting with a subject, and then the verb and the rest of the information follows. Interrogative sentences usually put the verb before the subject, and if the verb doesn't come first, the sentence will typically begin with an adverb or with a pronoun. Sometimes that pronoun acts as the subject of the sentence.

Examples of Interrogative Sentences

1. Who left their shoes in the middle of the hallway?
2. Are you planning to go to the dance on Saturday?
3. Will Mrs. Hall give us a quiz over our spelling words today?
4. Do you want a banana or an apple with your lunch?
5. Where in the world did I leave my phone?
6. Which color of paint do you like best-the blue or the green?
7. Jessica is an amazing musician, isn't she?
8. I should let Mrs. Pirkle go in front of me in line, shouldn't I?
9. When is your family going on vacation this summer?
10. What do you think of my new hat?
11. Can you help me water the flowers in front of the school?
12. Would you be so kind as to put that note on Mr. Warren's desk?

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