Have you checked out the link I sent you in post #2?
Originally Posted by rezaa
Note that, a semi-colon is an example of asyndetic coordination:
Ex: My friend's name is Mona; she's 22 years old.
In that example two clauses are conjoined. In the previous example, He came, sat down, watched TV three verb phrases are connected. In this example, Sam, Max, Stan, Pat four nouns are joined. The constituents are all the same. That's how asyndetic coordination works. It's not about missing a subject or pro; it's about constituency. In our example (below) the predicates/verb phrases came, sat down, watched TV, not the clauses, are being connected:
Ex: He came, sat down, watched TV.
Add a subject, either the same one or a different one, and a period or a semi-colon is needed to separate the ideas:
Ex: He came; he sat down; he watched TV.
Ex: He came. He sat down. He watched TV.
Does that help?
ow some might think that asyndetic coordination,...,must be identical in meaning to the use of the two separate sentences,..., since no coordinator is present to add a new bit of meaning. However, the implied connections between clauses that are juxtaposed can be just as significant. Consider Caesar's famous use of asyndetic coordination when he juxtaposed these three short clauses and in the process gave us an insight into the egomaniacal soul:
(11) veni, vidi, vici ("I came, I saw, I conquered.")B
y the use of asyndetic coordination, Caesar can suggest that the effort he expended on conquering of his territories and enemies was no greater than the effort he expended on simply arriving and observing. Coordination suggests parallelism, an idea that could not be conveyed by three separate, independent sentences in (11).
Source: English 2126: Modern English Grammar: Coordination and Subordination