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If you are reading an article in a history textbook and realize that you do not understand a lot of the words, which steps should you follow?Select one of the options below as your answer: A. Skim through the text, write the words in your notebook, and make word cards. B. Write the words in your notebook, identify the context clues to help you, and make word cards. C. Write the words in your notebook, look them up in the glossary, and make word cards.
Weegy: C. Write the words in your notebook, look them up in the glossary, and make word cards. User: Read the following sentence. Michelle solicited business by going door to door, while Brad contacted clients over the phone. What context in the sentence helps you understand the meaning of solicited? Select one of the options below as your answer: A. a definition B. a comparison or contrast C. an example Weegy: The context in the sentence "Michelle solicited business by going door to door, while Brad contacted clients over the phone." helps you understand the meaning of solicited by C. an example. (More)
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Asked 6/17/2013 5:28:51 AM
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Which is a sentence fragment?Select one of the options below as your answer: A. I do. B. Although I want. C. You can’t make me. D. You try.
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Updated 340 days ago|10/23/2015 12:59:08 PM
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The following is a sentence fragment: Although I want.
Added 340 days ago|10/23/2015 12:59:08 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct, not copied, and helpful.
Confirmed by jeifunk [10/23/2015 1:25:03 PM]
Which line from the passage uses imagery?Select one of the options below as your answer: A. "There is no use your telling me that you are going to be good," cried Lord Henry, dipping his white fingers into a red copper bowl filled with rose-water. B. "In the country, Harry. I was staying at a little inn by myself." "My dear boy," said Lord Henry, smiling, "anybody can be good in the country. There are no temptations there." C. "Civilization is not by any means an easy thing to attain to. There ...
Weegy: There is no use your telling me that you are going to be good," cried Lord Henry, dipping his white fingers into a red copper bowl filled with rose-water. "You are quite perfect. Pray, don't change." Dorian Gray shook his head. [ [ "No, Harry, I have done too many dreadful things in my life. I am not going to do any more. I began my good actions yesterday." "Where were you yesterday?" "In the country, Harry. I was staying at a little inn by myself." "My dear boy," said Lord Henry, smiling, "anybody can be good in the country. There are no temptations there. That is the reason why people who live out of town are so absolutely uncivilized. Civilization is not by any means an easy thing to attain to. There are only two ways by which man can reach it. One is by being cultured, the other by being corrupt. Country people have no opportunity of being either, so they stagnate." "Culture and corruption," echoed Dorian. "I have known something of both. It seems terrible to me now that they should ever be found together. For I have a new ideal, Harry. I am going to alter. I think I have altered." "You have not yet told me what your good action was. Or did you say you had done more than one?" asked his companion as he spilled into his plate a little crimson pyramid of seeded strawberries and, through a perforated, shell-shaped spoon, snowed white sugar upon them. "I can tell you, Harry. It is not a story I could tell to any one else. I spared somebody. It sounds vain, but you understand what I mean. She was quite beautiful and wonderfully like Sibyl Vane. I think it was that which first attracted me to her. You remember Sibyl, don't you? How long ago that seems! Well, Hetty was not one of our own class, of course. She was simply a girl in a village. But I really loved her. I am quite sure that I loved her. All during this wonderful May that we have been having, I used to run down and see her two or three times a week. Yesterday she met me in a little orchard. ... (More)
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Asked 6/17/2013 6:06:38 AM
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What is the writer's opinion of poetry in this passage from an essay?
Weegy: The Study of Poetry (1880) BY MATTHEW ARNOLD INTRODUCTION Matthew Arnold was one of the foremost poets and critics of the 19th century. [ While often regarded as the father of modern literary criticism, he also wrote extensively on social and cultural issues, religion, and education. Arnold was born into an influential English family—his father was a famed headmaster at Rugby—and graduated from Balliol College, Oxford. He began his career as a school inspector, traveling throughout much of England on the newly built railway system. When he was elected professor of poetry at Oxford in 1857, he was the first in the post to deliver his lectures in English rather than Latin. Walt Whitman famously dismissed him as a “literary dude,” and while many have continued to disparage Arnold for his moralistic tone and literary judgments, his work also laid the foundation for important 20th century critics like T.S. Eliot, Cleanth Brooks, and Harold Bloom. His poetry has also had an enormous, though underappreciated, influence; Arnold is frequently acknowledged as being one of the first poets to display a truly Modern perspective in his work. Perhaps Arnold’s most famous piece of literary criticism is his essay “The Study of Poetry.” In this work, Arnold is fundamentally concerned with poetry’s “high destiny;” he believes that “mankind will discover that we have to turn to poetry to interpret life for us, to console us, to sustain us” as science and philosophy will eventually prove flimsy and unstable. Arnold’s essay thus concerns itself with articulating a “high standard” and “strict judgment” in order to avoid the fallacy of valuing certain poems (and poets) too highly, and lays out a method for discerning only the best and therefore “classic” poets (as distinct from the description of writers of the ancient world). Arnold’s classic poets include Milton, Shakespeare, Dante, and Homer; and the passages he presents from each are intended to show how their poetry is ... (More)
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Asked 6/18/2013 5:18:32 AM
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