To me, this is a series of phrases. It's not a sentence.A flash of lightning, an overwhelming passion, a breathtaking love...
You can certainly use phrases like those in a sentence.Is it possible to use such a sentence in English?
What do you mean by "nominative sentences", Verra? Are you referring to sentences that name something?: This mammal is a manatee.Could you please recommend some information on nominative sentences in English?
Nominal sentences in English Nominal sentences in English are relatively uncommon, but may be found in non-finite embedded clauses such as the one in, “I consider John intelligent,” where to be is omitted from John to be intelligent.
They can also be found in newspaper headlines, such as "Jones Winner" where the intended meaning is with the copular verb, "Jones is the Winner".
Other examples are proverbs ("More haste, less speed"); requests ("Scalpel!"); and statements of existence ("Fire in the hole!"), which are often warnings.
A sentence such as "What a great day today!" is for example considered nominal because it doesn't have a verb.
This sentence is normal. You begin the sentence by providing us with examples of things that are possible. You follow this list of examples with a simple remark - everything is possible. You don't have to use a verb for every noun phrase that you used in your examples. The verb "be" in your sentence is enough to call it a normal sentence.A flash of lightning, an overwhelming passion, a breathtaking love – everything is possible.