Loude is not a word but for lode:Noun:A vein of metal ore in the earth.A rich source of something.Synonyms:vein - seam - streak
Shakespeare didn't write in what we think of as modern english, but he wrote in early modern english, middle english, and old english.
Old English/Middle-English/Early Modern English/Modern English
The word I is already in modern English.
Shakespearean English is Modern English, just an early dialect of it.
Scip in Old English is ship in Modern English.
It is a form of Modern English called Early Modern English or Elizabethan English.
Olde English is known for sounding very similar to modern English. This is because modern English was derived from Olde English and the British. Shakespeare is written in Olde English.
Shakespearean is not a language. Shakespeare wrote in modern English. If this book was written in English since, it was written in modern English, just possibly more modern than Shakespeare's modern English.
Shakespeare wrote in modern English, in the dialect called Early Modern English.
Elizabethan English is Modern English, just an early form of it.
Hello? Topcoat is a Modern English word.
Shakespeare was the father of modern English.
_no you cant because old English is just the same to modern English....
Pidgin English has no effect on Modern English. Pidgins are usually spoken in remote villages.
Early Modern English started around 1500. For reference, Shakespeare is in Early Modern English; Chaucer is in the London dialect of Middle English.
What is the Role of English Language in the Modern Soceity
after the snow by modern English 1982
what differnce between the old and the modern english
The language of Shakespeare is called Early Modern English (sometimes referred to only as Modern English).
Modern English. The change happened about 100 years before Shakespeare.
Modern English is the language that Shakespeare wrote in, and is not very different from our English. However, Old English is the language of Beowulf, and is very different from our English.
Shakespeare wrote in Early Modern English.
The word since existed in Early Modern English.