anonymous
  • anonymous
help i give medals please help thanks In "Zlateh the Goat," how do Aaron's mother and sisters feel about Zlateh? A. They think that Zlateh has grown too old to be useful to them. B. They love Zlateh and are sad that Reuven decides to sell her. C. They do not care about the goat the way Aaron does. D. They consider Zlateh to be the most important member of their family.
Literature
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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.
chestercat
  • chestercat
I got my questions answered at brainly.com in under 10 minutes. Go to brainly.com now for free help!
anonymous
  • anonymous
@Gemini_Nation_ @logan13 @just_one_last_goodbye @lordhelix8th
anonymous
  • anonymous
How does the punctuation that Patricia Hubbell uses in "The Black Snake" differ from the punctuation Emily wingspaninson uses in "A Narrow Fellow in the Grass"? A. Hubbell uses exclamation points to show the speaker's enthusiasm, while Dickinson uses dashes to create long pauses in the poem. B. Hubbell uses question marks to show the speaker's sense of wonder, while Dickinson uses exclamation points to give the poem an angry tone. C. Hubbell uses dashes to show the speaker's fear, while Dickinson uses question marks to show the speaker's confusion. D. Hubbell uses many commas to show the speaker's fear of snakes, while Dickinson uses periods to show the speaker's knowledge of snakes. @Youngstudier
YoungStudier
  • YoungStudier
What do you think? (Keeping in mind that I don't remember these poems exactly as I did these last school year.)

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anonymous
  • anonymous
When the black snake flashed onto the morning road, and the truck could not swerve-- death, that is how it happens. Now he lies looped and useless as an old bicycle tire. I stop the car and carry him into the bushes. He is as cool and gleaming as a braided whip, he is as beautiful and quiet as a dead brother. I leave him under the leaves and drive on, thinking about death: its suddenness, its terrible weight, its certain coming. Yet under reason burns a brighter fire, which the bones have always preferred. It is the story of endless good fortune. It says to oblivion: not me! It is the light at the center of every cell. It is what sent the snake coiling and flowing forward happily all spring through the green leaves before he came to the road. Suggest an improvement or correction to earn IQ RobGronkowski's photo RobGronkowski 2 10 months Nice poem that tells us tha
anonymous
  • anonymous
theres the poem
anonymous
  • anonymous
Which is one way that "The Naming of Cats" is different from "Stray"? A. "The Naming of Cats" has a third-person speaker, while "Stray" has a first-person narrator. B. "The Naming of Cats" is humorous, while "Stray" is serious. C. "The Naming of Cats" is about wild animals, while "Stray" is about a family pet. D. "The Naming of Cats" has no rhyme scheme, while "Stray" follows a very strict rhyme scheme.
YoungStudier
  • YoungStudier
I think b....
anonymous
  • anonymous
ok
anonymous
  • anonymous
Which lines contain a metaphor? A. "Black as the night, / with paws unseen / (white upon white)" B. "like a queen who walks / down a corridor / the black cat paced / that cold smooth floor—" C. "Out of the dark / to the sill of the door / lay the snow in a long / unruffled floor," D. "and left behind her, / bead upon bead, / the track of small feet / like dark fern seed."
anonymous
  • anonymous
2 more after this ok
YoungStudier
  • YoungStudier
Righto
YoungStudier
  • YoungStudier
A metaphor is a type of analogy and is closely related to other rhetorical figures of speech which achieve their effects via association, comparison or resemblance - including allegory, hyperbole, and simile.
YoungStudier
  • YoungStudier
I think C, not sure though
anonymous
  • anonymous
thanks
anonymous
  • anonymous
Which lines contain a simile? A. "a carpet unrolled / for the cat to walk in." B. "with paws unseen / (white upon white)" C. "the track of small feet / like dark fern seed" D. "the black cat paced / that cold smooth floor—"
anonymous
  • anonymous
i think c
anonymous
  • anonymous
How is the light described in "The Open Door" different from the light described in "The Cat and the Moon"? A. The light in "The Open Door" comes from the sun, not the moon. B. The light in "The Open Door" comes from a lamp, not the moon. C. The light in "The Open Door" comes from a fire, not the moon. D. The light in "The Open Door" comes from the stars, not the moon.
YoungStudier
  • YoungStudier
C is right for the 1st one...
anonymous
  • anonymous
Out of the dark to the sill of the door lay the snow in a long unruffled floor, and the lamplight fell narrow and thin a carpet unrolled for the cat to walk in. Slowly, smoothly, black as the night, with paws unseen (white upon white) like a queen who walks down a corridor the black cat paced that cold smooth floor, and left behind her, bead upon bead, the track of small feet like dark fern seed.
YoungStudier
  • YoungStudier
B for the 2nd one
anonymous
  • anonymous
ok
anonymous
  • anonymous
In "The Open Door," which line is an example of alliteration? A. "Slowly, smoothly," B. "like dark fern seed." C. "like a queen who walks" D. "the black cat paced"
YoungStudier
  • YoungStudier
A. Alliteration is the same sound over and over.
anonymous
  • anonymous
thanks thats all of the questions
YoungStudier
  • YoungStudier
Yup, no problem.
anonymous
  • anonymous
bye
YoungStudier
  • YoungStudier
See ya

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