I've sometimes seen very nicely written sentences that have 2 clauses: the first is a full sentence, while the second, which is supposed to have a similar structure, was shorten into a special structure. Something like this:
"A1 use B1 to do C1, and A2 B2 C2."
- "My brother goes to school by bus, and I by bicycle."
- "I'm going to the supermarket to buy a can of milk, and you the hardware store a hammer."
I'm not sure if these are even grammatically correct or not, but just to show what I mean.
Does this kind of sentence structure have a name? What are the rules?
Please forgive my English as I'm a non-native Engineering-based speaker.
EDITED: I've managed to find one sentence: "The winds will blow their own freshness into you and the storms their energy, [...]". Here, "and the storms their energy" was very nicely written. I'd like to know more about how to write such a sentence.