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About KimBarstow

  • Birthday 07/04/1998

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  1. Yep, it was required and moreover - we had to write a lot of texts and projects about it.
  2. I extracted for myself three conclusions from this book: "the emphasis of instruction is on communication rather than its form"; "speech production comes slowly and is never forced"; and the last one - "early speaking moves through natural stages ("yes" or "no" response, single-word responses, word lists, short phrases,...)".
  3. You're quite right about this. One of my professors said that Shakespeare may have coined about ten thousand words. He is also rumoured to have used about fifteen thousand words, which is quite remarkable. I don't think I know that many even in my native tongue. People, in average, usually use about five thousand maximum. His style is a little difficult to follow, as was mentioned before. But when it comes to Shakespeare, sometimes you really have to read the original. It's really sad that our education doesn't include older variants of English, though, because a lot of puns and rhymes no longer work in modern English, but they do work in Elizabethan English. It's incredible how language changes. Anyway, back to the topic, Shakespeare's works. I must admit that King Lear and Macbeth are my favourite plays. There's something... special about them. https://phdessay.com/free-essays-on/raisin-in-the-sun/ is about literature and great free essays on "Raisin In The Sun". I found quite to my liking is Taming the Shrew, which I now always associate with the musical "Kiss Me Kate." I'd enjoyed Richard III as well. Romeo and Juliet not so much. It was on obligatory reading list when I was in high-school, so that might be why. I really disliked my teacher. Wow, I didn't know people use almost 5,000 words. What I wanted to point out is that I did some research and Shakespeare actually invented so many lexemes. We barely speak his language every day. My cousin - doctor of literature - confirmed your opinion. Impressive!
  4. I found this thread and I have no idea how I've done it, but have to say that Othello is my favorite work, I am waiting so much for Netflix to make a "remix" movie of it. Actually, I have to work with Shakespeare's masterpieces and I find daily interesting and unknown facts about him.
  5. I know the source you mentioned, it is a good one. Have to recommend it to everyone.
  6. I think I've found another reliable videos, thanks!
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