Which answer best describes the effect of alliteration in the following line from Yeats’ “The Lake Isle of Innisfree”? I hear lake water lapping with low sounds by the shore A. by repeating the “l” sound, the poet is striving to create a gentle, lulling effect that imitates the musicality of the waves B. the “l” sound just happens to be there; the poet did not intend any significance C. He used the “l” sound to remind the readers of the lake D. the “l” sound is there for emphasis

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Which answer best describes the effect of alliteration in the following line from Yeats’ “The Lake Isle of Innisfree”? I hear lake water lapping with low sounds by the shore A. by repeating the “l” sound, the poet is striving to create a gentle, lulling effect that imitates the musicality of the waves B. the “l” sound just happens to be there; the poet did not intend any significance C. He used the “l” sound to remind the readers of the lake D. the “l” sound is there for emphasis

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Never think of answers such as B. That's closed-minded thinking. Same with D. There's usually another reason. I don't know about you, but the sound of "l" doesn't make me think of lakes, so it wouldn't be C. Your answer would be A. It adds that sort of effect to it
“Pass it along, the wiring party’s going out”— And yawning sentries mumble, “Wirers going out.” Unraveling; twisting; hammering stakes with muffled thud, They toil with stealthy haste and anger in their blood.” How does the author use ambiguity to portray the tone in these lines? A. Certain words such as “Party’s” could have more than one meaning and reveals sarcasm in the author’s tone. B. The ambiguity is seen in the author’s use of “Anger” and “Blood,” which shows his anger about the war. C. The author is actually happy about the war as the wiring party keeps out the bad guys. D. There is no ambiguity shown in the text. @Zedditup i only have one more after this one

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I actually think that there is no ambiguity. Ambiguity is uncertainty or indecisiveness. A is the closest to that, but it then proceeds to tell us that it's because of sarcasm. B and C are solid opinions, so I think it's D
How do we know that the narrator from “Mrs. Dalloway,” by Virginia Woolf, is told in the third-person omniscient?” A. The narrator describes what the characters are thinking, and feeling, and also uses “he” or “she” when referring to characters. B. The narrator uses “I” and “Me” when telling the story and does not know what other characters are thinking. C. The narrator only shares what he or she can see from the character’s actions. D. The narrator does not describe what the characters are thinking and uses “he” or “she” when referring to characters. @Zedditup
i know this one isnt D
B suggests first person, so that's not it at all. C shows normal 3rd person. D would be just the opposite of omniscient. Your answer would be A, as that's what 3rd person omniscient is. (Argued with a teacher about this once lol)
Thank you so much, you really are a life saver. I would marry you if I could!!!!!! :D @Zedditup
XD No problem. I'm guessing this was a quiz/test. How'd you do?
Yes, it was a quiz and thanks to your help I made an 80! :D @Zedditup
Ah, sorry that couldn't be a 100, but no problem :P
Hey it was better than the 50 that I got on it the first time.
Just curious, which ones were wrong this time?
It was the one about the ambiguity and then two that someone else helped me with before I found you to help.
Ffffffffff what was the answer for ambiguity
It wouldn't tell me the answer just that i got it wrong.
Blasphemy
Yeah I know it would have been helpful to know for future reference.
Well at least you know which one NOT to choose
In case that question ever comes up again
Yeah now I have like a 50% chance if it comes up again.
Yeah now I have like a 50% chance if it comes up again.

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