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rom The Burning Book by Cora Collen “I can’t just leave you here! What if they come after you? Milly, come with me!” Rose grasped her sister’s hands tenderly. “You can leave me,” Milly struggled to keep her voice from trembling, “and Rose, you’ve got to.” Rose felt as if her heart had frozen. “If I come with you – if we both suddenly leave, the officials will be sure to suspect something – but if I stay…at least it will give you some time…” “No, Milly!” “Rose, listen to me. I promised mother that I would take care of you,” the voice that struggled to be firm trembled. “Now, I’ve never broken a promise, and I don’t mean to begin now.” Rose felt her tears rush like a burning waterfall. “Don’t you worry about me,” Milly said, as a few tears of her own escaped. “Don’t you worry. Mack across the street is a big man – bigger than any official. He’s a good man too. He’ll look after me.”
I think it might be A.
should i go for it?
I'd say... A?
A its correct
I mean Milly's name is revealed through Roses Dialogue.
But Roses name was revealed through the narrator's action.
How are the characters of Tablin and Keyn revealed in this excerpt from "The Guard" by Simon Dunbar? A. They are revealed indirectly through dialogue. B. They are revealed indirectly through the thoughts and actions of other characters. C. They are revealed directly through the author's narration.
I think it's A because they aren't revealed by being commented on (their actions) as B says.. And the narator didn't introduce them(C), the character speaking did.. Unless the character speaking IS the narator.
^ i was talking about the first question
Post the story.
@EKKERKING We do not have the excerpt.
from The Guard by Simon Dunbar Dirt in a wound killed, even if the wound was something that could be shrugged off. A clean wound, especially with acidic herbs and soothing ointments, would heal into a scar. Clean wounds meant a chance at life. A dirty wound was courting death. It was begging for death. It was Tablin’s education on dirty wounds that had saved Keyn's life. While Keyn was laughing and sailing on the adrenaline of defeating nine bandits and only getting stabbed in the stomach once, Tablin was concerned for Keyn's life. Keyn wanted to just wrap the wound and be done with it. It would have been the end of him. Tablin had examined the blade that had dealt Keyn the blow - a dirty, rusty blade. Though he generally let Keyn have his way, Tablin was not going to lose a friend. It was, ironically, not a bandit who had knocked Keyn out with the hilt of his sword. After all, what else could Tablin do when Keyn refused to let him tend the wound? Tablin washed the unconscious man's bleeding stomach again and again. He put the herbs and ointments on it just as he had learned. And even with all that, Keyn only barely escaped the clutches of death.
C. Because the Narrator states there name directly.
wow your the best how u know this
"It was Tablin’s education on dirty wounds that had saved Keyn's life."
Nothing else had revealed their names.
the last one was A
i don't know how
giv me 3minits let me get a drink of water
That makes no sense, it should have been B. or C. (most likely B)
Never mind. I guess I can see why it was A.
Although, they really didn't get revealed through any dialogue. They were revealed through the Narrator.
How is the character of the stranger revealed in this excerpt from "The Burning Book" by Cora Collen? A. It is revealed indirectly through another character's comments on his actions. B. It's revealed through dialogue and through thoughts and actions revealed by the narrator. C. It is revealed directly through the author's narration.
from The Burning Book by Cora Collen “I’m sorry sir, but I don’t know anyone by that name. I cannot help you,” she said firmly. The stranger picked up his hat, gave a short, curt nod, and turned to go. He was surprised to see Rose, who still stood beside the door. His eyes examined her with a quick, keen glance. A subtle flash of understanding stole into his eyes. “It’s too bad that you do not know where I can find Miss McFairlogh,” he said to Milly as he looked steadily at Rose. “I have priceless literature I would trust to no other hands…” he paused, letting it sink in, “but there - perhaps I will just burn it,” he said casually. He watched the face of the woman at the door turn perceptibly paler. Her eyes showed what he interpreted to be a mixture of fright and mortification. Satisfied, he turned from her and reached for the door. Then, almost as an afterthought, he paused and said, “I would suggest for your own safety Miss McFairlogh, that in the future, you try to find more subtle places to hide books than under your cloak.” The face of the woman at the door was undoubtedly frightened now. “Good day, Miss McFairlogh,” he said with his most congenial smile. And with that he left.