Whoa, what? I thought the point was that he actually
a terrible person. He opens
the door and discovers his life is messed up because of the bad choices he made.
Kind of . . . more like he's about to discover he's
a terrible person, which frightens him even more.
O.K., so you think the character's reluctance to open the door shows how he feels about finding out that he's
such a terrible person?
I thought the point was that he actually
a terrible person.
He opens the door and discovers his life is messed up because of the bad choices he made.
Which aspect of Churchill's "Their Finest Hour" speech was
important in helping him to achieve his purpose of
inspiring British citizens?
Read this passage:
Rita slowly climbed the stairs. The wood beneath her feet creaked like an ancient door
on rusty hinges. She thought she heard something and froze in her tracks. Her heart
was a speeding train. Hearing nothing more, she continued walking. She wished she
could see better. She was surrounded by blackness darker than deep space.
describes the role of the hyperbole in the passage?