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Write sentence using similes of as red as gumamela

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  • Réponse publiée par: axelamat70

    Her Dress is AS RED AS A GUMAMELA

  • Réponse publiée par: 09389706948
    Beginning: one day eddie saw his sister beating his dog with a stick, he felt hate like a caged, angry beast in his chest. he could not cry to his sister because she had a weak heart. he recalled the things his sister did to him. for eddie, his sister, delia was the meanest creature he knew. he remembered when he was furiously hit by his sister when she learned that the leg of her doll was accidentally torn by him.   middle: nothing eddie did ever pleased her. destroying willfully anything he liked had become a habit for her. she even told berto to kill his monkey because it snickered at her one morning, while she was brushing her teeth. eddie did not tell anything when she told father that she did not like eddie's pigeon house because it stank and he had to give away his pigeons and berto had to chop the house into kindling wood.   end: eddie got a big centipede that berto found under the stack he chopped. he made sure that it was dead and placed it in a white cloth. he unwrapped and threw it on the lap of his sister whom he hated so much. his sister collapsed. her voice dragged off into a painstaking moan. eddie was engulfed by a sudden feeling of pity and guilt. he cried kneeling before her, telling her that the centipede was dead.
  • Réponse publiée par: tayis

    answer:

    this is a recurring argument between my parents and my younger brother, who’s adamant that he should be able to refer to by my name.

    the simple answer is that ‘western’ siblings, even those with large age gaps, typically view each other as equals within the family structure. that is, the hierarchy is parents > children rather than father > mother > older siblings > younger siblings (this reflects both the ageist and patriarchal nature of indian social structures, since husbands are almost always older than their wives).

    broadly speaking, western cultures are more egalitarian while indian culture is more hierarchical. this isn’t to say that there isn’t social stratification in the west, but it’s not as rigid, and age isn’t generally viewed as a meaningful marker. indeed, most ‘westerners’ would bristle at the idea that someone is owed deference simply be virtue of age, while reverence for elders is embedded within many eastern cultures.

    additionally, as some other answers have noted, english has comparatively fewer words to denote specific familial relationships, a potential reflection of the values dissonance between the east and west, i.e, individualism versus collectivism.

    explanation:

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Write sentence using similes of as red as gumamela...