What is the theme of the underlined passage from Sec. 2 of Mark Twain's "The Californian's Tale," and is it stated or implied?
A. stated- because of the humiliation of lost wealth, some cut ties with family and friends from home
B. implied- life isn't worth living unless you have someone to share it with
C. implied- life isn't worth living unless you have monetary riches.
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2- Now and then, half an hour apart, one came across solitary log cabins of the earliest mining days, built by the first gold-miners, he predecessors of the cottage-builders. In some few cases these cabins were still occupied; and when this was so, you could depend upon it that the occupant was the very pioneer who had built the cabin; and you could depend on another thing, too—that he was there because he had once had his opportunity to go home to the States rich, and had not done it; had rather lost his wealth, and had then in his humiliation resolved to sever all communication with his home relatives and friends, and be to them thenceforth as one dead. Round about California in that day were scattered a host of these living dead men—pride-smitten poor fellows, grizzled3 and old at forty, whose secret thoughts were made all of regrets and longings—regrets for their wasted lives, and longings to be out of the struggle and done with it all.
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yes i found the right person =)
yes you did
either a or d idk which one
im pretty sure its a
it was B
What is the theme of the underlined passage from Sec. 58 of Mark Twain's "The Californian's Tale," and is it stated or implied?
A. implied- girls don't matter enough to count
B. stated- over 19 years only three men are true and loyal
C. implied- good and true friends last a lifetime, and they help lift our burdens