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Which excerpt BEST demonstrates the author’s use of foreshadowing in “The Signalman”? A. All that I have here condensed, he said in a quiet manner, with his grave dark regards divided between me and the fire. B. He had made his bed and he lay upon it. It was far too late to make another. C. “My good fellow, what should I do there? However, be that as it may, I never was there, you may swear.” D. “Let me ask you a parting question. What made you cry ‘Halloa! Below there!’ to-night?”

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Answered by answersmine AT 22/10/2019 – 03:07 AM

The excerpt that BEST demonstrates the author’s use of foreshadowing in “The Signalman” is “My good fellow, what should I do there? However, be that as it may, I never was there, you may swear.”  The answer is letter C. It is clear that in this sentence that what the narrator is pointing out is actually heaven and he has not gone there except this very moment.

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Llegaron temprano al concierto; (so), consiguieron asientos muy buenos. el accidente fue (rather) grave, pero al conductor no se le rompió ningún hueso. irene y vicente van a comer (less) porque quieren estar más delgados. silvia y david (almost) se cayeron de la motocicleta cerca de su casa. para aprobar (pass) el examen, tienes que contestar (at least) el 75 por ciento de las preguntas. mi mamá (sometimes) se tuerce el tobillo cuando camina mucho.

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Name: Soy (your name). [I am ____]

Age: Tengo (age in numbers in Spanish) años. [I have ___ years. -a bit odd, but that’s how it’s said.]

Description 1: Soy (you could ethnicity, or a personality description/physical description?). {americano (American), comico (funny), alto/a (tall), bajo/a (short)} (I am _____)

Description 2: Estoy (you could use a physical condition). {enfermo/a (sick), cansado/a (tired)} (I am ___)

Feelings: Estoy (emotion). {bien, triste, mal, más-o-menos, etc.} [I am_____]

Something you like: Me gusta (something- a sport maybe, or an infinitive (to run, to sing)). {béisbol, baloncesto, correr, cantar} (I like __)

If you don’t understand ser vs estar, you can use this website: http://www.drlemon.com/Grammar/servsestar.html

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Esperaban en la sala de espera. 2. quería ser enfermero. 3. de tomar mis antibióticos. 4. tuvimos un accidente de coche. 5. mi madre dormía profundamente. 6. me hacía una radiografía. completa el siguiente párrafo con el pretérito o el imperfecto de los verbos entre paréntesis, según corresponda. cuando era ni?o, (7) (enfermarse) todo el tiempo. mis padres me (8) (llevar) al consultorio, pero nunca (9) (ser) nada grave. una vez, mientras jugaba en el patio de la escuela yo (10) (caerse) y (11) (romperse) un brazo. mi madre (12) (tener) que llevarme rápidamente a la sala de emergencia porque me dolía mucho.

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In Spanish, the preterite tense (el pretérito) is used to describe actions completed at a point in the past. So the Spanish preterite is not used to describe regular or continuous actions in the past with no specific beginning or end. In that case, we use the imperfect. Therefore, we use the preterite to talk about completed actions in the past. So, it is used to talk about beginnings and ends, things that occurred on specific dates or days, at specific times or during specific time periods, and events in a sequence. There are two forms in this verbal tense, namely: Regular Imperfect Forms and Irregular Imperfect Forms.

On the other hand, the imperfect tense (el imperfecto) is used to describe past habitual actions or to talk about what someone was doing when they were interrupted by something else. In general, the imperfect is used to talk about past actions, conditions, or events that occurred regularly or frequently or that were in progress in a moment in the past. It is also used to tell time, talk about dates, give a person’s age, and describe features, conditions, and feelings in the past. As in the preterite tense, there are two forms in this verbal tense, namely: Regular Imperfect Forms and Irregular Imperfect Forms.

The regular verb forms for both the preterite and the imperfect are given in three ways, that is, for ar, er and ir endings. So the conjugation will depend on the pronoun of the sentence and the verb ending. On the other hand, the irregular verb forms don’t have a defined structure. 

1. Los pacientes esperaban
en la sala de espera.

Imperfect tense
Regular Verb:
Esperar
ar ending
Conjugation: Esperaban (For the third-person
plural)

2. Cuando era
pequeño quería ser enfermero.

Imperfect tense
Regular Verb: Querer
er ending
Conjugation: Quería (For the first-person
singular)

3. Anoche me olvidé
de tomar mis antibióticos.

Preterite tense
Regular Verb: Olvidar
ar ending
Conjugation: Olvidé (For the first-person
singular)

4.
Una vez mi
familia y yo tuvimos un accidente de coche.

Preterite tense
Regular Verb: Tener
er ending
Conjugation: Tuvimos (For the first-person
plural)

5. Mientras mi
padre tosía, mi madre dormía profundamente.

Imperfect tense
Regular verb: Toser
and Dormir
ar and ir ending
Conjugation: Tosía and dormía (For the third-person
singular)

6. Todas las
semanas el doctor me hacía una radiografía.

Imperfect tense
Regular verb: Hacer
er ending
Conjugation: Hacía (For the third-person
singular)

7. Cuando era niño,
todo el tiempo me enfermaba

Imperfect tense
Regular verb: Enfermar
ar ending
Conjugation: Enfermaba (For the first-person
singular)

8. Mis padres me llevaban
al consultorio

Imperfect tense
Regular verb: Llevar
ar ending
Conjugation: Llevaban (For the third-person
plural)

9. pero nunca era
nada grave.

Imperfect tense
Irregular verb: Ser
Conjugation: Era

10. Una vez,
mientras jugaba en el patio de la escuela yo me caí

Imperfect tense
Regular verb: Jugar
ar ending
Conjugation: Jugaba (For the first-person
singular)

11. y me rompí un
brazo.

Preterite tense
Regular verb: Romper
er ending
Conjugation: Rompí (For the first-person
singular)

12.
Mi madre tuvo
que llevarme rápidamente a la sala de emergencia porque me dolía mucho.

Preterite tense
Regular verb: Tener
er ending
Conjugation: Tuvo (For the third-person
singular)

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Around the twelfth century, simple grave markers began to appear as did elaborate effigies. this was as part of increasing emphasis on

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Correct answer:

Joseph Stalin

You may have meant “for,” but then whoever wrote the question made a typo mistake in the question.  The only way the question makes sense is if it would read:  

  • I began the Cold War in Europe by creating the Communist Bloc. I also stole atomic secrets from the United States and built my own bomb, thus escalating tension in the early Cold War.

The only possible answer is Josef Stalin.

Josef Stalin led the Soviet Union from the mid-1920s (after the death of Lenin) until 1953.

Under Stalin’s leadership, the Soviet Union had conducted espionage concerning the United States “Manhattan Project,” which was the US government’s development of atomic bombs during World War II.  The US tested its first atomic bomb in July, 1945, and then used two such bombs to force Japan to surrender in August, 1945.

By 1949, the the Soviet Union had developed and tested its own atomic bomb.  From that point on, an arms race truly began between the two superpowers.  

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PLEASE HELP, Will give brainliest and 10 points. Please reply if you actually know, random answers will be deleted. 20. from The Canterbury Tales, “The Pardoner’s Tale” Which line from “The Pardoner’s Tale” best illustrates why the three rioters bond together as brothers? A. “And as they sat, they heard the hand-bell clink/Before a coffin going to the grave…” B. “They made their bargain, swore with appetite,/These three, to live and die for one another…” C. “… A certain traitor Death, who singles out/And kills the fine young fellows hereabout.” D. “… They came upon a very poor old man/Who humbly greeted them and thus began…” I think it is B but idk

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Answer:

Now, of my three score years and ten,

Twenty will not come again,

And take from seventy springs a score,

It only leaves me fifty more.

And since to look at things in bloom

Fifty springs are little room,

About the woodlands I will go

To see the cherry hung with snow.

Explanation:

In section 2, the speaker broods that the person is 20 years old when saying that “Twenty won’t come again” like in a nostalgic manner, perceiving the time that has passed and that the individual in question could never get back, and after that the speaker sets the age of 70 as the top age that they will most likely live altogether, which leave them with just 50 years left to live, anyway they think of them as insufficient years. Life is excessively short.  

In the following section, the speaker again perceives that 50 years left is excessively little to completely have the option to appreciate life and nature. Regardless, the person has the goal to appreciate it.

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“Mistress, I dug upon your grave To bury a bone, in case I should be hungry near this spot When passing on my daily trot.” In “Ah, Are You Digging on My Grave?” by Thomas Hardy, why was the woman’s dog digging on her grave in the poem? 1.to bury a bone 2.to locate a toy 3.to find his mistress 4.to mark his trail

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“Mistress, I dug upon your grave To bury a bone, in case I should be hungry near this spot When passing on my daily trot.” In “Ah, Are You Digging on My Grave?” by Thomas Hardy, why was the woman’s dog digging on her grave in the poem? 1.to bury a bone 2.to locate a toy 3.to find his mistress 4.to mark his trail

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Why is paris so determined to keep romeo from juliet’s grave? what does paris think romeo is going to do?

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This is the passage…

JULIET: Farewell! God knows when we shall meet again.  

I have a faint cold fear thrills through my veins,  

That almost freezes up the heat of life:  

I’ll call them back again to comfort me:  

Nurse! What should she do here?  

My dismal scene I needs must act alone.  

Come, vial.  

What if this mixture do not work at all?

Shall I be married then to-morrow morning?  

No, no: this shall forbid it: lie thou there.  

(Laying down her dagger)

What if it be a poison, which the friar  

Subtly hath minister’d to have me dead,  

Lest in this marriage he should be dishonour’d,  

Because he married me before to Romeo?  

I fear it is: and yet, methinks, it should not,  

For he hath still been tried a holy man.  

How if, when I am laid into the tomb,  

I wake before the time that Romeo  

Come to redeem me? there’s a fearful point!  

Shall I not, then, be stifled in the vault,  

To whose foul mouth no healthsome air breathes in,  

And there die strangled ere my Romeo comes?  

Or, if I live, is it not very like,  

The horrible conceit of death and night,  

Together with the terror of the place,—  

As in a vault, an ancient receptacle,  

Where, for these many hundred years, the bones  

Of all my buried ancestors are packed:  

Where bloody Tybalt, yet but green in earth,  

Lies festering in his shroud; where, as they say,  

At some hours in the night spirits resort;—  

Alack, alack, is it not like that I,  

So early waking, what with loathsome smells,  

And shrieks like mandrakes’ torn out of the earth,  

That living mortals, hearing them, run mad:—  

O, if I wake, shall I not be distraught,  

Environed with all these hideous fears?  

And madly play with my forefather’s joints?  

And pluck the mangled Tybalt from his shroud?  

And, in this rage, with some great kinsman’s bone,  

As with a club, dash out my desperate brains?  

O, look! methinks I see my cousin’s ghost  

Seeking out Romeo, that did spit his body  

Upon a rapier’s point: stay, Tybalt, stay!  

Romeo, I come! this do I drink to thee.

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