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From whom or from where did Anapest come?


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2008-10-17 13:20:30
2008-10-17 13:20:30

An Anapest is a metrical foot used in formal poetry. (Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anapaest")


Related Questions

no it is not a anapest

If you're referring to the word "anapest," then no. Anapest has 3 syllables.

An anapest is a metrical foot containing three syllables, two unstressed and one stressed.

To Whom This May Come has 14 pages.

No. An anapest has two short syllables followed by one long sylable. Hideous has a long first syllable followed by two short ones.

An anapest is a metrical foot which is used in poetry. In classical poetry, it has two short syllables followed by a long syllable. An example would be "I must finish my journey alone".

it depends on whom your mother is and whom your father is aswell as where you come from.

They describe an element of poetic meter.

Yes it is. Remember two short syllables folllowed by one long one.

The answer depends on how the words are used in a sentence, but it's hard to imagine how "whom those" could appear in a good sentence. You might say, for example, "Who runs depends on whom they nominate." I cannot come up with an example for "whom those"! Here is an example: It was not clear for whom those love notes were intended.

The names of two common rhythmic patterns in poetry are anapest and iamb.

No it is not. Dactyl is the most dominant and Iamb is the most common

He called the doctor, but the people who come were not doctors.

Yes.Whom of the names listed was captured on CCTV footage.

The central conflict in Joe's Turner's Come and Gone is the resident's personalities. Whom come from varies walks of life.

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child always the child .. who came out of you ..whom are you responsible for

No, they emerge from the vagina, or birth canal.Sometimes if the mother has the whom dissoriented!

technically right before you come out of the whom, but theoretical when you hit puberty

D.O. is what or whom I.O. is to whom or for whom

Yes, "whom" can be the object of a preposition (for whom, with whom, of whom, etc.).

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