A long serving member of the Army, he recieved many decorations including The George Cross, the most fitting conclusion to his distinguished career.
People often pass away because they've simply 'given up', doctor warns as he gives five tell-tale signs to look out for.
My mom always had a love for Stevie Nicks, grew up listening to this for obvious reasons.
What do we call these adjacent phrases in the first two examples and why do they differ from the last example which is missing a coordinating conjunction grammatically?
Why use these instead of connecting them with conjunctions? Because you can add 'which was' in the first example, and start a new sentence with 'A doctor.' They feel like they're unconnected?
The first two don't 'require' coordinating conjunctions, yet appear like the same sort of phrases as the third example which has just removed 'and'.
By just removing the conjunction are we placing it in the same catergory as the first two examples ?