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anonymous
 one year ago
find the value of 36 the number two over then 36
anonymous
 one year ago
find the value of 36 the number two over then 36

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triciaal
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0dw:1440604684477:dw

triciaal
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0to get to the math section look under the notification section of the screen (top left) click the arrow next to the subject then choose the right subject from that drop down menu. in this case choose mathematics.

triciaal
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0@living4one follow the same directions above

anonymous
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0There was once a very proud boy. He always walked through the village with his eyes turned down and his hands in his pockets. The boys used to stare at him and say nothing, and when he was out of sight, they breathed freely. So the proud boy was lonely, and would have had no friends outside if it had not been for two stray dogs, the green trees, and a flock of geese upon the common. One day, just by the weaver's cottage, he met the tailor's son. Now the tailor's son made more noise than any other boy in the village, and when he had done anything wrong he stuck to it, and said he didn't care; so the neighbors thought that he was very brave, and would do wonders when he came to be a man, and some of them hoped he would be a great traveler, and stay long in distant lands. Whenever the tailor's son saw the proud boy he would dance in front of him and make faces. He always tried to provoke the proud boy sorely. Until, at last, the proud boy turned around and suddenly boxed his ears, and threw his hat on to the road. The tailor's son was surprised, and without collecting his hat, ran away, and sitting down in the carpenter's yard, cried bitterly. After a few minutes, the proud boy came to him and returned him the hat, saying politely— "There is no dust on it. You deserved to have your ears boxed, but I am sorry I was so rude as to throw your hat on to the road." "I thought you were proud," said the tailor's son, astonished; "I didn't think you'd say that—I wouldn't." "Perhaps you are not proud?" "No, I am not." "Ah, that makes a difference," said the proud boy, still more politely. "When you are proud, and have done a foolish thing, you make a point of owning it." "But it takes a lot of courage," said the tailor's son. "Oh, dear, no" answered the proud boy. "it only takes a lot of cowardice not to" and then turning his eyes down again, he quietly walked away. 1. In the passage “The Proud Boy,” how does the proud boy change throughout the passage? by the tailor's son learning he must cry to get the proud boy to talk to him. by making the proud boy stop and look at others rather than at the ground. by pointing out the difference between courage and cowardice . by realizing the value of owning up to his mistakes and not being proud.
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