I need to paraphrase the initial part of the Rime of the ancient Mariner by Coleridge. I wonder if you could help me rephrase the description of the storm.Thank you. 1) The bride, as red as a rose, has entered into the all and a
I have included the sentences I was most doubtful about. 1) The ship was cheered and they left the harbour. They went below the prow (I think "kirk" is the archaic word for "prow") 2)The mariners were then caught (can you say
Lauren drove her car for 3 hours in a dust storm. When the skies cleared, she increased her speed by 30 miles per hour and drove 4 more hours, completing her 295-mile trip. How fast did she travel during the dust storm?
Could you please help me revise the rephrase of these sentences from Colerdige's The Ballad of the Ancient Mariner? 1) "The ship was cheered, the harbour cleared, Merrily did we drop Below the kirk, below the hill..." The ship was
Maria drove 3 hours and 30 minutes in a dust storm. When the dust cleared she inccreased her speed by 35 mph and drove for 4 more hours. If she traveled a total of 365 miles, how fast did she drive during the dust storm?
Revise each of the following sentences, making the illogical comparisons more balanced. 1. That crew is more experienced that the other ship. 2. The gusts of wind at the center of the storm are stronger than the edge. 3. Ships
Thank you very much. Could you please check if the answer to question is grammatical? 1) At the beginning of the voyage the ship is caught in a storm then by mist and snow and finally is surrounded by ice. The storm is represented
1. He got onto the ship. 2. He got on the ship. 3. He went onto the ship. 4. He went on the ship. ------------------------ What is the difference betwen them? Which ones are grammatical? Are they the same in meaning?
I left out this sentence. I just wanted to know if it is possible. Can you help me rephrase the second sentence, please? "Nature, however," 1) In Coleridge's The Rime of the Ancient Marine, nature is again personified and