Question and answer
All sonnets have fourteen lines. True False
True. All sonnets have 14 lines which can be broken down into four sections called quatrains.
Question
Asked 7/16/2012 7:47:45 AM
Updated 6/17/2014 1:06:00 PM
6 Answers/Comments
Flagged by kaysha, Unflagged by jeifunk, Flagged by jeifunk
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True. All sonnets have 14 lines which can be broken down into four sections called quatrains.
Added 7/16/2012 8:09:05 AM
This answer has been confirmed as correct, not copied, and helpful.
Flagged by Janet17 [6/17/2014 11:56:01 AM], Unflagged by andrewpallarca [6/17/2014 12:11:10 PM], Confirmed by andrewpallarca [6/17/2014 12:11:35 PM], Rated good by jeifunk
3
TRUE - All sonnets have 14 lines, which in the Italian form can be broken down into two sections of eight and six lines each, and in the common English form into three quatrains (sections containing four lines each) and a final couplet (two lines).
Added 6/17/2014 12:00:56 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct, not copied, and helpful.
Comments
Janet17, please don't flag correct answers. If you need to add more information, that's okay.
Added 6/17/2014 12:11:37 PM
But Andrew, the answer was not correct - at least the extra information given was incorrect - hence my decision to flag it. It gives two incorrect pieces of information: (1) No form of sonnet breaks down into "four quatrains" and (2) not ALL sonnets break down into quatrains in any case.
Added 6/17/2014 12:58:19 PM
[Deleted]
Added 6/17/2014 1:04:07 PM
Deleted by andrewpallarca [6/17/2014 1:04:42 PM]
I see what you mean, but it was originally a true or false question which she was able to answer correctly. This is what the user wants.
It's always better to add more additional information that can be helpful, but it's optional.

My only point is that Kaysha's response has a direct answer which is true.
Added 6/17/2014 1:06:00 PM
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None of these—Shelley, Keats, or Byron—died in England. True False
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Expert Answered
Updated 6/17/2014 11:45:30 AM
1 Answer/Comment
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Added 6/17/2014 11:45:30 AM
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Updated 6/17/2014 11:53:02 AM
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In the octave of On First Looking into Chapman's Homer, Keats compares reading great literature both to making great journeys and discovering great continents.
Added 6/17/2014 11:50:48 AM
This answer has been confirmed as correct, not copied, and helpful.
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Added 6/17/2014 11:53:02 AM
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