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Grammar-clauses

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I put the underlined parts of the sentences in parentheses.

William Faulkner’s The Sound and the Fury is a novel (that uses the technique of stream of consciousness).

independent clause
adverbial clause
adjectival clause (my answer)
noun clause

It takes effort to imagine (how Faulkner envisioned the world through the eyes of Benjy Compson.)
independent clause
adverbial clause
adjectival clause
noun clause(my answer,but it could be b)

(That his sympathies were with the cook Dilsey) is clear.
independent clause
adverbial clause
adjectival clause
noun clause(my answer)

(Because the first section of the book is seen through the eyes of a mentally handicapped man), it can be hard to follow.
independent clause
adverbial clause(my answer)
adjectival clause
noun clause

Nevertheless, this is a novel that is worth the work.
independent clause
adverbial clause
adjectival clause(my answer)
noun clause

(If you read Faulkner’s opus), you will have a deeper understanding of American culture.
independent clause
adverbial clause(my answer)
adjectival clause
noun clause

I know, it's a lot :/ I really appreciate the help :)

  • Grammar-clauses -

    I agree with you on all but the 5th one. Since nothing in the sentence is in parentheses, I'd say the entire sentence is an independent clause.

  • Grammar-clauses -

    a,d,b,b,c,a

  • Grammar-clauses -

    Bob is wrong, the correct answers are c,d,d,b,c,b.

  • Grammar-clauses -

    1. How comes it then that this her cold so great / Is not dissolved through my so hot desire, / But harder grows the more I her entreat? (“Sonnet 30") (1 point)
    (0 pts) apply warmth
    (1 pt) ask earnestly
    (0 pts) attempt to soften
    (0 pts) ignore
    1 /1 point
    2. That fire which all things melts, should harden ice, / And ice which is congealed with senseless cold, / Should kindle fire by wonderful device? (“Sonnet 30") (1 point)
    (0 pts) frozen
    (0 pts) stuck
    (1 pt) make solid
    (0 pts) slippery
    0 /1 point
    3. The flowers do fade, and wanton fields / To wayward winter reckoning yields. (“The Nymph’s Reply to the Shepherd") (1 point)
    (0 pts) desiring
    (0 pts) barren
    (0 pts) distant
    (1 pt) plentiful
    0 /1 point
    4. A honey tongue, a heart of gall / Is fancy’s spring, but sorrow’s fall. (“The Nymph’s Reply to the Shepherd") (1 point)
    (1 pt) bold behavior
    (0 pts) stone
    (0 pts) gold
    (0 pts) reason
    1 /1 point
    5. Yet in these thoughts myself almost despising, / Haply I think on thee, and then my state, / Like to the lark at break of day arising / From sullen earth, sings hymns at heaven’s gate (“Sonnet 29") (1 point)
    (1 pt) gloomy
    (0 pts) muddy
    (0 pts) dusty
    (0 pts) sinking
    1 /1 point
    6. Dull sublunary lovers’ love / (Whose soul is sense) cannot admit / Absence, because it doth remove / Those things which elemented it. (“A Valediction: Forbidding Mourning") (1 point)
    (0 pts) disinterested
    (0 pts) passionate
    (1 pt) worldly
    (0 pts) antagonistic
    1 /1 point
    7. When she baptized child, that action concerns me; for that child is thereby connected to that Head which is my Head too, and engrafted into that body, whereof I am a member. (“Meditation 17") (1 point)
    (0 pts) remembered
    (0 pts) worshiped
    (0 pts) disregarded
    (1 pt) joined together
    1 /1 point
    8. Oh, could I lose all father now! for why / Will man lament the state he should envy—To have so soon ’scaped world’s and flesh’s rage, / And if no other misery, yet age? (“On My First Son") (1 point)
    (0 pts) admire
    (1 pt) mourn
    (0 pts) hold
    (0 pts) begrudge
    1 /1 point
    9. Drink to me only with thine eyes, / And I will pledge with mine. (“Song: To Celia") (1 point)
    (1 pt) promise
    (0 pts) lie
    (0 pts) forgive
    (0 pts) indulge
    1 /1 point
    10. Let us not slip th’ occasion, whether scorn / Or satiate fury yield it from our Foe. (from Paradise Lost) (1 point)
    (0 pts) angered
    (0 pts) alienate
    (0 pts) intensify
    (1 pt) satisfy
    1 /1 point
    Identify the term that best describes the sentences below for questions 11–14.
    11. John Paul Jones moved to America to avoid a trial that involved his handling of a mutiny. (1 point)
    (0 pts) simple
    (0 pts) compound
    (1 pt) complex
    (0 pts) compound-complex
    1 /1 point
    12. Although he was born in Scotland, he became a hero of the American Revolution. (1 point)
    (0 pts) simple
    (0 pts) compound
    (1 pt) complex
    (0 pts) compound-complex
    1 /1 point
    13. His ship was badly managed, but Jones refused to give up. (1 point)
    (0 pts) simple
    (1 pt) compound
    (0 pts) complex
    (0 pts) compound-complex
    1 /1 point
    14. After the war, American shipping became vulnerable to attacks by pirates. (1 point)
    (1 pt) simple
    (0 pts) compound
    (0 pts) complex
    (0 pts) compound-complex
    1 /1 point
    Identify the term that best describes the underlined clause for questions 15–20.
    15. William Faulkner’s The Sound and the Fury is a novel that uses the technique of stream of consciousness. (1 point)
    (0 pts) independent clause
    (0 pts) adverbial clause
    (1 pt) adjectival clause
    (0 pts) noun clause
    0 /1 point
    16. It takes effort to imagine how Faulkner envisioned the world through the eyes of Benjy Compson. (1 point)
    (0 pts) independent clause
    (0 pts) adverbial clause
    (0 pts) adjectival clause
    (1 pt) noun clause
    1 /1 point
    17. That his sympathies were with the cook Dilsey is clear. (1 point)
    (0 pts) independent clause
    (0 pts) adverbial clause
    (0 pts) adjectival clause
    (1 pt) noun clause
    0 /1 point
    18. Because the first section of the book is seen through the eyes of a mentally handicapped man, it can be hard to follow. (1 point)
    (0 pts) independent clause
    (1 pt) adverbial clause
    (0 pts) adjectival clause
    (0 pts) noun clause
    1 /1 point
    19. Nevertheless, this is a novel that is worth the work. (1 point)
    (0 pts) independent clause
    (0 pts) adverbial clause
    (1 pt) adjectival clause
    (0 pts) noun clause
    1 /1 point
    20. If you read Faulkner’s opus, you will have a deeper understanding of American culture. (1 point)
    (0 pts) independent clause
    (1 pt) adverbial clause
    (0 pts) adjectival clause
    (0 pts) noun clause
    0 /1 point

  • Grammar-clauses -

    I can confirm that "A Helpful Persons" 's answers are correct.

  • Grammar-clauses -

    people like "A helpful person" deserve special acknowledgements like wow thank you for making my life easier & helping me cheat my way through english man i appreciate it xoxo

  • Grammar-clauses -

    Thank you, thank you helpful person.

  • Grammar-clauses -

    A helpful person, you're amazing! thank you!

  • Grammar-clauses -

    Thanks Helpful person really helped me out and all of us here. It would be appreciated if you helped us with unit tests and more quizzes cause we can all learn from each other. the 0/1 from helpful person is not a mistake. All of answers are correct.

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