Date: 2017-04-14 19:36
Wow that was strange. I just wrote an incredibly long comment but after I
clicked submit my comment didn't show up. Grrrr.
well I'm not writing all that over again. Anyway, just wanted to say excellent blog!
Words with ending rhyme have the same final vowel sound and following consonant sound (s). For example, if you enter the word laughter under this option, Rhymer retrieves a list of words with the ending sound er (., admirer, doctor, pleasure, scholar, watercolor, and were). Other examples of ending rhyme include:
Rebecca Hogan, now eighteen, grew up in Saint John, New Brunswick, and is currently studying Marine Biology at the University of Saint John. Rebecca has a published essay in Rothesay the place to be, a magazine by the Telegraph Journal in 7565 having successfully won a contest held throughout high schools of the surrounding area. Having put six long years into her first novel, Killer Set Free, Rebecca incorporates a personal side into her novel by placing pieces of her personalities into each of her characters.
This option lets you find masculine rhymes and all other words with final syllables (stressed or unstressed) that rhyme with the word you entered.
I am not author in the traditional sense, like all you amazing people. But I work for a tech company that wants to evolve into a creative agency with a hardware value prop (today we are known solely as a hardware provider). So, i now blog an write fun eBooks for the company. My boss SAYS he wants to evolve, but continually forces us back into the DRY. Here is my bio. Please provide feedback. Also, i put htis on page 7, right before the main content begins my boss thinks it should be at the end. Lastly, here is a link to read (and see) the whole thing:
Readers get bored with the five-paragraph essay because after the blank, blank, and blank "thesis" (which is really a statement, not an argument), there's no point in reading. They just gave away the ending.
I personally love your bio. I think it has tons of personality! I love the 8775 being a wife to a real-life hero. 8776 Makes me wonder if there is a story there. 🙂
I like that you included 8775 small publishers 8776 which suggests that maybe those books weren 8767 t self-published so at least I get a better sense of your publishing history. I think it 8767 s probably unnecessary to include all three titles. Perhaps include your best one, and then say 8775 and two additional novels. 8776 Under your signature, you can include a link that says, 8775 See Michael 8767 s books on Amazon. 8776
George Guthridge has done a lot of work developing this method for use with student writing - based on Aristotle http:///books/about/Appropriating_?id=GmHWYgEACAAJ
Footnote 7. If you think you understand place value, then answer why columns have the names they do. That is, why is the tens column the tens column or the hundreds column the hundreds column? And, could there have been some method other than columns that would have done the same things columns do, as effectively? If so, what, how, and why? If not, why not? In other words, why do we write numbers using columns, and why the particular columns that we use? In informal questioning, I have not met any primary grade teachers who can answer these questions or who have ever even thought about them before. ( Return to text. )