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March 25, 2017

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We endorsed the settlement on condition with no dispute arised thereafter.

Please check the above sentence if it is correct in grammar.

  • English - ,

    We endorsed the settlement with the condition that no dispute arise afterwards.

  • English - ,

    Would you tell me a bit more about the grammar of "arise" in this sentense?

    Can I use "arised" (past tense) to be an adjective to describe the "dispute" (noun)? Is it correct?

    I would appreciate if you could give me some more examples.

  • English - ,

    Here's the sentence Sra wrote for you:

    We endorsed the settlement with the condition that no dispute arise afterwards.

    In that sentence, "arise" is the verb in the subjunctive clause, "that no dispute arise afterward." It's subjunctive because it's conditional -- that is, it states the condition under which the main part of the sentence could take place. (If there are disputes afterwards, then the endorsement of the settlement would be withdrawn.)

    There is no such word as "arised" -- the principal parts of that verb are "arise, arose, arisen." There is no good way to make "arisen" (which could serve as a past participle [a type of adjective] or a past tense with an auxiliary verb) modify dispute in your sentence.

  • English - ,

    Thank you so much.

    I just want to ensure I understand.

    1. We endorsed the settlement with the condition that no dispute occurred afterwards.

    2. We endorsed the settlement with the condition that no dispute was arose afterwards.

    3. We endorsed the settlement with the condition that no dispute arises afterwards.

    Which one is correct?

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