By Reinard Willem Zandvoort
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The same construction is found with there: I don't want there to be any trouble. (Cf. A. S. ) Of the verbs of this group, only to prefer may be followed by a clause (prefer that it should be left, COD). On to wish, see 138. 42. Some of the verbs of 31, notably to allow and to permit, are sometimes, like those of 41, followed by an acc. with inf. with to in which the 'accusative' can hardly be interpreted as the object of the preceding verb. This is especially (though not exclusively) the case when it does not denote a person.
Also the first (authentic) example of to begin + gerund given above. 70. This suggests another distinction between the gerund and the infinitive as objects ; it applies especially to to hate, to like, to Scheurweghs, op. , § 337. Cf. Kruisinga, Handbook', § 378, and Poutsma, Grammar 2, I, Ch. XIX,§ 20. American, but spreading in England. Begin is here pronounced with strong stress and falling intonation. ' Quoted by Poutsma, Grammar 2, I, Ch. XIX, § 20, from Jerome, Three Men on the Bummel (publ.
66. It will be noted that the gerund shares many of its syntactic properties with the infinitive with to. Thus both may occur as the subject, object or nominal predicate of a sentence (cf. 35 and 64), though only the gerund can take noun-qualifiers. Both may be qualified by an adverb or adverbial phrase, take an object or a subject (cf. ), and be used in the perfect tense and the passive voice. It will, therefore, be necessary to define their respective territories. 1Poutsma, Grammar2, II, Ch. LVI, § 16.
A Handbook of English Grammar by Reinard Willem Zandvoort