I suppose War would depend on what's meant by it -- may be the simple definition of a war (a conflict) in which case I would say it's concrete, but don't take my word for it; or it could refer to the idea of war and all that comes with it, including the horror, tragedy, loss, etc. which might be more abstract.
I'm not entirely sure, to be honest; was just thinking aloud.
A concrete noun is a thing that you can touch and taste. You can touch and taste blood, dirt, and butter.You can't touch and taste astonishment, tragedies, or death. Some words take a little thought to decide whether they're concrete (think cement that you can touch and taste) or abstract. Countryside is a tough one, but you'd be touching and tasting dirt or grass, not the countryside. A concrete noun must be able to be touched AND tasted.
I have homework in grammar and the title is Giving Instruction in Reponse to Expository Writing Prompts so I have choose an electroni apppliance with which I am familiar with and write directions for a friend that explain an important procedure in the use of the appliance and it's asking me the following Who is the audience for your response? What is the purpose of your response and What is the format of your reponse? I really don't understand. Please Help. Thx's
Identify ALL nouns and pronouns in the following sentence. An = not a noun or pronoun evaluation = noun with = not a noun or pronoun Maddox = noun rod = noun was = not a noun or pronoun consistent = not a noun or pronoun with =
Could somebody please explain to me the difference between the Proper and Specific Nouns. Also, is it possible for a Proper Noun to BE a Specific Noun, like a specific noun for desert could be Sahara, instead of wasteland? I've
What is a concrete-noun? Nouns fall into two types -- concrete and abstract: If the noun represents a person, place, or thing (something you can see or touch or smell or ???), it's considered a concrete noun. If the noun
A. Zach enjoyed biking to his job at the Bistro Cafe'. the early morning ride gave some serenty to his hectic schedule. Opening the restaurant allowed him to get everything ready before the rest of the crew arrived. 1. In the
which statement about possessive noun is true? Possessive nouns are always capitalized possessive nouns show ownership possessive noun name a specific person place or thing. possessive nouns are never capitalized.
Identify the choice that best describes the word "report" Carlos wrote a report about modern foods for his social studies class. common noun*** proper noun compound noun collective noun *** - My Answer