Meaning In Aesop's Fables

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This semester is my first collegiate term. Ultimately, I have a command of how to distribute the time of learning, and I gained some harvest through reading Aesop’s Fables. In the vocabulary, I learned even though a word, no matter how surprisingly simple it is or how clearly I have known its certain meaning during the high school, it still has other important meaning or character need us to study. Take “address” as an example. In high school, I already know it is a noun, which means a place where a person or organization may be communicated with, while through looking it up in the dictionary, I understood more about it. When “address” as a noun, its meaning is also including the details of the place where someone lives or works, that you use to send them letters, emails etc, a formal speech that someone makes to a group of people, etc. What’s more, it is not only a noun but also a transitive verb. When it is a transitive verb, it has many meanings, as well. Such as to deal with issues, to adjust the club preparatory to hitting or to communicate directly, the correct title or name that you should use when speaking or writing to someone, etc. Therefore, I understood that I can…show more content…
The part of it can be broken up casually, and in some places of sentences can pause arbitrarily. For example, the sentence “a fox swimming across a rapid river was carried by the force of the current into a very deep ravine, where he lay for a long time very much bruised, sick, and unable to move” , is a loose sentence. In this sentence, the first half narrates the story happened clearly, and if we omit the second part, which is an adverbial clause, the sentence’s meaning and structure is still unchanged. In addition, the order of the second part can change arbitrarily. These are the characteristics of the loose

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