Assistant Professor of English

Anjamma Aagireddy Mahaveer Engineering College





Research Scholar

RTM Nagpur University






Early Indian Vedic writings (Rig Veda 1:164:45; 4:58:3; 10:125) give a sensibly persuading structure to Languages when all is said in done: Language is made out of sentences with four phases of advancement that are communicated in three tenses (past, present and the future). The sentences are made out of words that have two unmistakable types of presence (vocal shape, the word, and perceptional frame, the importance). These words are perceived principally as verbs that speak to genuine  acts  and  things  that  interpretation  of  seven  cases  (contingent  upon  their method of investment in true acts). (The number, seven, here is not extremely basic; the message is that the things are bent into fitting cases to demonstrate their method of support in concerned acts). In old India, the Sanskrit grammarian Pāṇini (520–460 BC) is the most punctual referred to language specialist and is regularly recognized as the originator of Linguistics. He is most well-known for figuring the 3,959 principles of Sanskrit morphology in the content Aṣṭādhyāyī, which is still being used today.

Key Words: classroom, English, Grammar, India, language, linguistics, structure