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true or false The main support for a critic's opinion should be detailed evidence from the text.
True
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User: true or false The main support for a critic's opinion should be detailed evidence from the text.

Weegy: True
Expert answered|debnjerry|Points 12578|

User: true or false The first step in writing a critical essay is to be very familiar with the text.

Weegy: Absolutely
Expert answered|debnjerry|Points 12578|



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Asked 5/13/2011 9:34:13 AM
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A limerick is written in _____. User: Synecdoche is a form of _____.
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Updated 6/25/2014 7:54:20 AM
2 Answers/Comments
A limerick is written in: anapests.
Added 6/25/2014 7:52:19 AM
This answer has been confirmed as correct, not copied, and helpful.
Confirmed by jeifunk [6/25/2014 7:55:47 AM], Rated good by jeifunk
Synecdoche is a form of: metonymy.
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true or false The villanelle is a form of comic verse.
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Updated 7/12/2014 11:40:06 AM
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The villanelle is a form of comic verse. This is FALSE.

Added 7/12/2014 11:40:06 AM
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Onomatopoeia is _____. User: what is onomatopoeia User: what is a Hyperbole
Weegy: As unpredicatble as a day in March is based on metaphor. (More)
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Updated 4/14/2014 12:06:04 AM
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Onomatopoeia is a word that imitates the sound it represents.
Added 4/14/2014 12:05:24 AM
This answer has been confirmed as correct, not copied, and helpful.
Confirmed by jeifunk [4/14/2014 12:27:13 AM]
An hyperbole is an exaggeration which may be used for emphasis and humor.
Added 4/14/2014 12:06:04 AM
This answer has been confirmed as correct, not copied, and helpful.
Confirmed by jeifunk [4/14/2014 12:27:17 AM]
Which is a dramatized allegory? User: These types of poems may be either Spenserian or Shakespearean
Weegy: Hurnard's best known and best loved books. This book is a beautiful allegory dramatizing the yearning of God's children to be led to new heights of (More)
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Expert Answered
Asked 5/10/2011 9:37:34 PM
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disrupted with religious disagreements. 1. London mobs rioted over the extension of Roman Catholic civil rights. 1780 2. Nearly 2,000 clergymen with Puritan leanings were forced to leave the Church of England. 1672 3. Test Act 1678 4. 20,000 Puritans emigrated to New England. 1661 5. The "Popish Plot"—thirty-five Catholics were executed because of the imaginary plot. 1629 - 1640
Weegy: In 1686, both Catholic and Protestant rulers joined in the League of Augsburg, ostensibly a defensive pact to protect the Rhine, but really designed as an offensive alliance against France. [ [ The coalition included the Holy Roman Emperor and several of the German states that formed part of the Empire ? most notably the Palatinate, Bavaria, and Brandenburg. The United Provinces, Spain and Sweden also adhered to the League. In 1685, Charles II, Elector Palatine, the brother of Louis XIV's sister-in-law, Charlotte-Elizabeth, duchesse d'Orl?ans, had died. The palatine crown had gone, not to her, but to the junior Neuburg branch of the family. Louis had sought, through an ultimatum to the German princes, to have his sister-in-law's claims recognised. However, the expiry of this ultimatum and another to the German princes to ratify the Truce of Ratisbon and confirm Louis' possession of annexed territories, along with disputes over the succession to the Electorate of Cologne, lead to his sending troops into the Palatinate in 1688. Ostensibly, the army had the task of supporting the claims of Charlotte-Elizabeth to the Palatinate. The real aim, however, of the invasion was to apply pressure and force the Palatinate to leave, and thus weaken, the League of Augsburg. The troops under the command of Melac eventually executed Louis' order to "br?lez le Palatinat!" and devastated large areas of South Western Germany. This was done as a sort of scorched earth policy with the aim of preventing the larger gathering Imperial army from reaching the frontiers of France and invading Lorraine and Alsace. Louis XIV's actions united the German princes behind the Holy Roman Emperor. Louis had expected that England, under the Catholic James II, would remain neutral. In 1688, however, the "Glorious Revolution" resulted in the deposition of James II and his replacement by his daughter, Mary II of England, who ruled jointly with her husband, William III of England (the Prince of ... (More)
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Asked 5/10/2011 10:00:35 PM
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