Periodic Structure


8 comments posted
Reminds me of German

Often in the German langauge, (past perfect, future tense, past imperfect, modal verbs, etc.) you won't find ou the action until the end of the sentance.
In example, in the present tense, you could say, "Ich fliege nach Deutschland" (Literally translated: I fly to Germany). In the future tense, it would be "Ich werde nach Deutschland fliegen" (Literally translated: I will to Germany fly). I could give more examples just like that for the tenses mentioned earlier, but they're generally the same.

Posted by Anonymous on Sun, 08/31/2014 - 00:02
I like it cuz it helps kids

I like it cuz it helps kids

Posted by Anonymous on Wed, 04/17/2013 - 17:25
Grammar Check


Posted by Anonymous on Mon, 03/02/2015 - 22:29
Thank you for the

Thank you for the information! I searched all over google for this.

Posted by Anonymous on Mon, 02/11/2013 - 20:28
Yes Yoda

Kind of like Yoda

Posted by Anonymous on Wed, 01/30/2013 - 16:48
Yoda's speach

so does this mean the way Yoda, from star wars, talks is a literary device. that's pretty cool

Posted by Anonymous on Thu, 12/20/2012 - 01:19


Posted by Anonymous on Sat, 12/29/2012 - 19:01
This would be better written

like this, I think:
“for his return, brokenhearted and forlorn, till the end of her days she waited.”
since the predicate here is really only 'waited'.
Am I correct on this?

Posted by Anonymous on Tue, 06/26/2012 - 23:28

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