VERBS, MOODS OF:-- SUBJUNCTIVE: used indefinitely after relativeSubjunctive used indefinitely after the Relative.
“And the stars whose feeble light
“In her youth
There is a prone and speechless dialect
Such as move men.
Give a pale shadow.” B. and F.
“Thou canst not die, whilst any zeal abound.” DANIEL (quoted by WALKER).
“But they whose guilt within their bosom lie
Imagine every eye beholds their blame.
“I charge you to like as much of this play as please you.
Perhaps (but see 218)
“And may direct his course as please himself.
In the subordinate clauses of a conditional sentence, the relative is often followed by the subjunctive:
“Alas, their love may be called appetite,
No motion of the liver, but the palate
That suffer surfeit.
i.e. "If there were a man who was destined to sleep your sleep."
“A man that were to sleep your sleep.
“If they would yield us but the superfluity while it were wholesome.