The clauses of a compound sentence may be separated by colons, semicolons, or commas.
This is a compound sentence, formed by uniting two simple sentences.
The compound sentence is a combination of two or more simple or complex sentences.
If it is made up of two independent parts, it is a compound sentence.
A semicolon is used to separate the parts of a compound sentence if they are involved, or contain commas.
Similarly, a complex and a simple sentence may be joined as cordinate clauses to make a compound sentence.
This is manifestly a compound sentence, for it consists of two cordinate clauses, joined by the conjunction but ( 46).
If we attach another simple sentence to that in 450, the result is a compound sentence.
A compound sentence is one containing two or more independent clauses.
Any or all of the cordinate clauses that make up a compound sentence may be complex.