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"Although", "Though", "Even though" are ADVERBs/CONJUCTIONs.
At the beginning of a clause, "although", "even though", and "though" all mean "in spite of the fact that/despite the fact".
"although" â€“ "even though" â€“ These are used in the same way.
They essentially mean the same thing. However, "even though" is more emphatic.
As conjunctions, although and though are generally interchangeable:
Although (or though) she smiled, she was angry. Although is usually placed at the beginning of its clause (as in the preceding example), whereas though may occur elsewhere and is the more common term when used to link words or phrases, as in wiser though poorer.
In certain constructions, only though is acceptable:
Fond though (not although) I am of sports, I'd rather not sit through another basketball game.
Despite, in spite of
Despite/in spite of have the same meaning, but despite is used without 'of'.
Despite/in spite of are followed by a noun, a pronoun or a verb ending in -ing.
http://blog.davidbbaker.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/11/12249800_10153820891439090_8007573611012789132_n.jpg When you think about an MBA program, usually the last thing you think of is professional collegiate sport. (Yes American’s I’m going...