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Where can you find free or economical school clothes for boys if they were all ruined in a flooded cellar?

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2007-09-02 13:49:30
2007-09-02 13:49:30

You should call the local churches around you,even if you do not attend there all churches will help out in a time of need. Sorry for your misfortune. Another option: Look in the phone book for a goodwill, Salvation Army, or another christian based charity. Some are called missions in the book. They usually carry childrens clothes in larger quantities.

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An example may help us get started: The clothes, which are in the closet, are ruined. The clothes that are in the closet are ruined. Notice that in the first sentence all of the clothes are in the closet and ruined. In the second example all of the clothes that are in the closet are ruined but some clothes not in the closet may be fine. In both examples that and which introduce what is called a relative or adjective clause. That clauses are called restrictive adjectival clauses because they restrict the meanings of the nouns they modify. That is to say that the ruining of clothes was restricted to those contained in the closet. Which clauses are called nonrestrictive adjectival clauses because they do not restrict. That is to say that the ruining of clothes is not restricted to any particular group of clothes but rather to all of the clothes. As a final note please be aware of the use of commas in the examples. Which clauses require them and that clauses do not. Too many people have become enamored with which, believing that is just sounds better; do not fall into that trap. An example may help us get started: The clothes, which are in the closet, are ruined. The clothes that are in the closet are ruined. Notice that in the first sentence all of the clothes are in the closet and ruined. In the second example all of the clothes that are in the closet are ruined but some clothes not in the closet may be fine. In both examples that and which introduce what is called a relative or adjective clause. That clauses are called restrictive adjectival clauses because they restrict the meanings of the nouns they modify. That is to say that the ruining of clothes was restricted to those contained in the closet. Which clauses are called nonrestrictive adjectival clauses because they do not restrict. That is to say that the ruining of clothes is not restricted to any particular group of clothes but rather to all of the clothes. As a final note please be aware of the use of commas in the examples. Which clauses require them and that clauses do not. Too many people have become enamored with which, believing that is just sounds better; do not fall into that trap.

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Has ruined is a verb phrase. Has is an auxiliary verb, and ruined is the past participle of ruin. Has ruined is present perfect tense (3rd person singular).

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The setting is essential to this story. The Mason murders the free mason, by sealing him away in the wine cellar. The murder makes this story dark, foreboding, eerie, and the fact that it is done in a wine cellar means no one will look for the body, so he will get away with it. If the setting was happy and go lucky the mood and tone would be ruined, therefore ruining the affect of the story.

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Ruined is both a verb and an adjective. It is a verb when referring to an action, such as "The dog ruined my homework when he ate it!" It is an adjective when describing something, such as "All that was left of the mansion were ruined remains."

The tired travellers reached a ruined village. (Past Participle used as adjective)The heavy rains ruined the crops. (Verb)His business went to the dogs and he was ruined. (Verb)

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No it is a verb phrase.She has ruined our day.

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