anonymous
  • anonymous
Jack London's "To Build a Fire" is a good example of which type of literature? A. comedy B. dramatic memoir C. fantasy D. Naturalist fiction i only want our answer if your in k12 and you done this already and u PASSED :D thanks
English
  • Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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SOLVED
At vero eos et accusamus et iusto odio dignissimos ducimus qui blanditiis praesentium voluptatum deleniti atque corrupti quos dolores et quas molestias excepturi sint occaecati cupiditate non provident, similique sunt in culpa qui officia deserunt mollitia animi, id est laborum et dolorum fuga. Et harum quidem rerum facilis est et expedita distinctio. Nam libero tempore, cum soluta nobis est eligendi optio cumque nihil impedit quo minus id quod maxime placeat facere possimus, omnis voluptas assumenda est, omnis dolor repellendus. Itaque earum rerum hic tenetur a sapiente delectus, ut aut reiciendis voluptatibus maiores alias consequatur aut perferendis doloribus asperiores repellat.
jamiebookeater
  • jamiebookeater
I got my questions answered at brainly.com in under 10 minutes. Go to brainly.com now for free help!
anonymous
  • anonymous
Well, i was't in that class but i've read the book
anonymous
  • anonymous
:D so u can help me
anonymous
  • anonymous
I can :)

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More answers

anonymous
  • anonymous
yay :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
so i think it's a or c
anonymous
  • anonymous
It's not comedy, because its a tragic story, so it isn't A
anonymous
  • anonymous
so c :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
I'd say so :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
thanks i got some more would u like to help me with them
anonymous
  • anonymous
Let's do it
anonymous
  • anonymous
In James Thurber's "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty," the narrator reveals Mitty's thoughts and dreams but reports only Mrs. Mitty's words, not her thoughts. This kind of narration is an example of which point of view? A. third-person omniscient B. second-person C. third-person limited D. first-person
anonymous
  • anonymous
What do you think it is?
anonymous
  • anonymous
Well, we can leave out first person because the story isnt being told by the main character. And it isn't 2nd person because it never says you to the reader, so it's going to be either A or C
anonymous
  • anonymous
c?
anonymous
  • anonymous
I'm thinking A, but i'm not entirely sure on this one
anonymous
  • anonymous
:C ok
anonymous
  • anonymous
I'm sorry :(
anonymous
  • anonymous
it's ok :D Read these sentences from "The Piece of String": He went home indignant, choking with rage, with confusion, the more cast down since with his Norman craftiness he was, perhaps, capable of having done what they accused him of and even of boasting of it as a good trick. . . . He felt himself struck to the heart by the injustice of the suspicion. Which word from these sentences contributes most to the mood of frustration and unfairness? A. craftiness B. boasting C. suspicion D. capable
anonymous
  • anonymous
Which one do you think?
anonymous
  • anonymous
b or d
anonymous
  • anonymous
I'd personally go with B
anonymous
  • anonymous
ok C:
anonymous
  • anonymous
i got some more
anonymous
  • anonymous
Did you get these right, or don't you know yet?
anonymous
  • anonymous
i don't know yet
anonymous
  • anonymous
I hope you get them right :). I'll do some more
anonymous
  • anonymous
How does the setting of a small town during the Great Depression affect the characters and plot of "Gumption"? A. The characters care little about their living conditions and opportunities. B. The characters face difficult problems with few resources. C. The characters see more and more opportunities and feel optimistic. D. The characters are wealthy and have many options for resolving conflicts.
anonymous
  • anonymous
I've read this one too, they didnt care about much of anything in it
anonymous
  • anonymous
:O so u can't help me :C
anonymous
  • anonymous
No i was giving you a hint about the answer lol. The characters didnt care about their living conditions
anonymous
  • anonymous
ohh wow lol
anonymous
  • anonymous
Do you get the answer now? lol
anonymous
  • anonymous
its not A
anonymous
  • anonymous
Oh i thought it was A
anonymous
  • anonymous
oh wait nvm :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
Haha :))
anonymous
  • anonymous
:D In "Gumption," why does Charlie Oyster's father challenge the WPA men's decision to give Charlie a road work job instead of an office job? A. He wants Charlie to have the best education he can get. B. He insists that Charlie will learn to use a typewriter once he starts working. C. He expects Charlie to get a job that reflects his education and experience. D. He thinks it is unfair that Sylvester got an office job rather than Charlie.
anonymous
  • anonymous
It's C i'm pretty sure
anonymous
  • anonymous
:D ok What mood does the author create in these sentences from "The Lady or the Tiger?" When people gathered together on one of the great trial days, they never knew whether they were to witness a bloody slaughter or a hilarious wedding. . . . Thus the masses were entertained and pleased, and the thinking part of the community could bring no charge of unfairness against this plan; for did not the accused person have the whole matter in his own hands? A. suspicion B. humor C. annoyance D. disapproval
anonymous
  • anonymous
She doesn't like what's going on so D :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
What can readers infer about Walter Mitty based on this passage? "I want some biscuit for small, young dogs," [Mitty] said to the clerk. "Any special brand, sir?" The greatest pistol shot in the world thought a moment. "It says 'Puppies Bark for It' on the box," said Walter Mitty. A. Mitty is an expert marksman. B. Mitty would rather dream than attend to errands. C. Mitty envies people who can shoot well. D. Mitty will buy any kind of dog biscuit.
anonymous
  • anonymous
Walter wasn't really that great of a shot so it'd be B
anonymous
  • anonymous
Which best describes the central conflict and its resolution in "Gumption"? A. Old Man Oyster is in conflict with his son; he resolves the conflict by giving up his job. B. Jack is in conflict with his landlord; he resolves the conflict by getting out of the rent. C. Syl is in conflict with the hard-working Clara; he resolves the conflict by fleeing her. D. Syl is in conflict with the WPA; he resolves the conflict by beating up the WPA man.
anonymous
  • anonymous
:D Go with C
anonymous
  • anonymous
10 more to go :D D:
anonymous
  • anonymous
It's all good :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
In "The Lady or the Tiger?" what causes the princess to hate "the woman who blushed and trembled behind that silent door"? A. The woman dared to look at the princess. B. The princess suspects that the woman loves the young man. C. The princess is following the king's orders. D. The woman has barbaric blood.
anonymous
  • anonymous
She was jealous of the young man and wanted him for herself so she hated the woman who blushed. Which is B
anonymous
  • anonymous
Is that it or is there more?
anonymous
  • anonymous
yeahh
anonymous
  • anonymous
So that's it? lol
anonymous
  • anonymous
no
anonymous
  • anonymous
Oh okay, i'll do more if you want me to :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
:D ok
anonymous
  • anonymous
:D
anonymous
  • anonymous
hold up i gotta do u something
anonymous
  • anonymous
Okie Dokie
anonymous
  • anonymous
How does Guy de Maupassant use irony in "The Piece of String"? A. Malandain, a kind man, unintentionally harms another character. B. The mayor, a foolish man, accidentally makes a wise decision. C. Hauchecorne, a sly man, breaks down when people doubt him. D. Malandain, a friendly man, fails to reconcile the grudge he holds against another.
anonymous
  • anonymous
@JameyFoxx
anonymous
  • anonymous
Hold up a sec
anonymous
  • anonymous
ok
anonymous
  • anonymous
I'm almost positive it's C, it's the only ironic thing there
anonymous
  • anonymous
so c? :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
Yep :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
In the symmetrical structure of "The Lady or the Tiger?" which event from the story is the complicating incident that anchors the plot? A. The people celebrate the innocent man's wedding. B. The narrator describes the king's arena. C. The young man dares to love the princess. D. The princess points to the door on the right.
anonymous
  • anonymous
I'm thinking C on this one too
anonymous
  • anonymous
;D ok
anonymous
  • anonymous
Haha :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
In "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty," which conclusion about Mitty can readers draw from his daydreams? A. Mitty is frightened to try new things. B. Mitty is proud of his achievements. C. Mitty is bored with his usual routine. D. Mitty has a calm and steady nature.
anonymous
  • anonymous
I daydream when i'm bored too, so again it's C :))
anonymous
  • anonymous
:D again lol ok
anonymous
  • anonymous
3 in a row, you're lucky haha
anonymous
  • anonymous
What must readers guess at because of the point of view in which events are narrated in "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty"? A. how Mrs. Mitty treats her husband B. what characters other than Mitty's wife think about Mitty C. what Mitty thinks and feels about the people he encounters D. how Mitty would like his life to be different
anonymous
  • anonymous
c?
anonymous
  • anonymous
sorry i'm back lol
anonymous
  • anonymous
lol wb
anonymous
  • anonymous
I think it's B
anonymous
  • anonymous
awwenits not c :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
awwe its*
anonymous
  • anonymous
Awwe i'm sorry :))
anonymous
  • anonymous
Read these sentences from "Gumption": "Get up from behind the stove, get out o' here, both of you, and bring me back something I can use—bread, money, or a job, I don't care which. Get up and go on! Scat!" How do Clara's orders to Syl and Jack shape the story's mood at its end? A. They increase the mood of Clara's admiration for the Oysters. B. They stress the mood of dire need. C. They intensify the mood expressed by the narrator's irritation with Clara. D. They add a bit of humor to a serious mood.
anonymous
  • anonymous
psssh its ok :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
They add humor
anonymous
  • anonymous
D?
anonymous
  • anonymous
You know what's up :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
:D ;D :) i do
anonymous
  • anonymous
Hahaha :) :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
What most strongly drives the conflict in "The Lottery"? A. Tessie's respect for tradition B. Tessie's desire to protect her children C. Tessie's fear of being chosen D. Tessie's argument with Mr. Summers
anonymous
  • anonymous
I remember this one from English, it's her fear of being chosen
anonymous
  • anonymous
c :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
Haha yupp ;)
anonymous
  • anonymous
Which best states a theme of "The Lottery"? A. Traditions help people remain civilized. B. Seemingly ordinary people can do horrible things. C. Lotteries are needed to ensure a good harvest. D. People are friendlier in small towns than in cities.
anonymous
  • anonymous
I'd say it's B
anonymous
  • anonymous
Not C ;)
anonymous
  • anonymous
lol
anonymous
  • anonymous
How does the tranquil, ordinary setting of "The Lottery" affect the impact of the story's events on readers? A. It makes what happens more shocking to readers. B. It makes the events seem common and everyday. C. It prepares readers for what will happen. D. It helps readers see the comical exaggeration of the story.
anonymous
  • anonymous
Can I get an A here? *hint hint* lol
anonymous
  • anonymous
lol A :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
Yeah haha
anonymous
  • anonymous
I'm going to go eat, i'll be back soon
anonymous
  • anonymous
one more
anonymous
  • anonymous
Which event marks the climax in "The Glass of Milk"? A. The boy realizes that he misses his home. B. The boy takes the glass of milk from the woman. C. The boy falls asleep facing the sea. D. The boy refuses the sailor's offer of food.
anonymous
  • anonymous
omg i love u i passed :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
Yaaaaaay! Good job! :D

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