Either you must stop eating my food from the refrigerator or you must pay me for it. A prepositional phrase in this sentence is: from the refrigerator. User:
How would you form a superlative for the adverb widely?
A. Add the word less
B. Add the suffix “est”
C. Add the word most
D. Remove the “ly” Weegy:
To form a superlative of the adverb widely: add the word most. User:
Which of the following words cannot be used as an adverb?
D. Too Weegy:
TALLY cannot be used as an adverb. User:
What mark of punctuation is most closely associated with interjections?
A. Exclamation point
C. Quotation marks
D. Period Weegy:
Exclamation points is most closely associated with interjections.
In which one of the following sentences is the word too used like the word also?
A. John had too much homework over the weekend.
B. Harriman told Jake it was too bad about his mother.
C. The dessert was too rich for his taste.
D. Would you care if I went too?
The word too is used like the word also in the following sentence: DWould you care if I went too? User:
Interjections are used most commonly in
A. formal reports.
C. business letters.
D. speech. Weegy:
Interjections are used most commonly in speech. User:
Which one of the following sentences correctly uses a comparative adjective?
A. Of the three girls, Janet is the better speaker.
B. George has a bigger appetite than Harry.
C. This is the worse picture I've ever seen.
D. Alicia is a gooder swimmer than Marilynn. Weegy:
The sentence that correctly uses a comparative adjective is: George has a bigger appetite than Harry. User:
In which sentence is the underlined word a preposition?
A. Senator Young objected to the bill, but he didn't say why.
B. The Constitution calls for equal rights for all.
C. She skipped her breakfast, for it was getting late.
D. It was a sunny day, but Jane remained ... (More)