FOR THE FUNCTION OF SOME TYPES OF DEPENDENT SENTENCES IN SPEECH (SPOKEN LANGUAGE)
The connections or correlation words used in a complex subjunctive sentence determine the relation of the main and dependent sentence, but in some cases the named syntactic means are not useful in defining their exact function.
In some cases where the relative adverb is even in the sentence, but it will be difficult to understand its place as a circumstance, because in these cases its syntactic function is not to convey the circumstances of the place. For example: "Where you have lost so many innocent souls, what am I to leave"; "Where have you done so much, now you back down?"; "Where it is fair, he should be hanged"; "Where you can do this, you can do everything." In adjectives, relative adverbs do not express the actual local point, the exact place, it is more of a conditional place. In addition, it is not considered in the main sentence and it does not appear that the dependent sentence explains and clarifies the circumstances of the place. The dependent components of a named sentence express more of a kind of condition, a precondition, that has happened, will happen, or is happening. The content shows that some action has been taken and the opposite sentence expresses the opposite, mutually exclusive action. In general, the classification mark is functional in a place-dependent sentence - it specifies which member the dependent sentence is addressed to. In the sentences we have cited, we have a formal (intellectual) subordination, only the content of the main sentence complements and clarifies the content through the connection. Therefore, in this case only semantic connections can be considered, but the connection (subordination) of the main sentence with the dependent sentence is syntactic - usually subordinate conjunctions, member-connections are used.