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Answered 2010-04-18 01:00:29

The Grand Marquis is body-on-frame (same platform as the Lincoln Town Car, the classic American limo) and the 300 is unibody. Why would the 300 be sought after and not the Grand Marquis? They compete in the same price range.

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The warrior sought peace, but he never found it.

Past tense of seek is sought. Past participle of seek is "has sought."NOpast participle is sought. Has sought is present perfect. The past participle is used to make present perfect. He has sought a new trial.They have sought a new trial.

I can give you several sentences.He sought the elusive butterfly of love.She sought to ease the tension in the room.He sought fame and fortune.

what dose salary sought mean

She sought out the perfect car.

I/you/we/they have sought. He/she/it has sought.

A person probably sought a degree.

The progressives sought out to improve life. They sought to take the world forward in ways never previously thought of.

soughtThey seek him here they seek him there.They sought him everywhere.They have sought him all year

No, the past tense of "seek" is "sought": "She sought the help of a therapist" or "I sought God for many years but never found Him."

Sought is a verb.It means looked for, basically.Congress sought the president's approval of the new bill.It can also mean intended as in Amy intended to win the race.That can be replaced by Amy sought to win the race.You can replace the actual words looked for or intended in a sentence with sought:Maria sought her pencil instead of Maria looked for her pencil.Or Emily sought to enter the contest rather than Emily intended to enter the contest.This is the answer you sought.After trying to quit smoking for years, she finally sought the help of a hypnotist.The poor old man sought more food for his family

Shane sought for more food for his family.

what word is silent in the world sought

sought. today i seek. yesterday i sought.

The word sought has one syllable.

'looked for' From the verb 'to seek'

he sought to get revenge for what his friend had done to him.

No, the word 'sought' is the past tense of the verb to seek (seeks, seeking, sought). Example:For many years I've sought pieces of antique Limoge china and I finally have a complete set.

A metal sought after during the Klondike was gold.

Sought is the past tense form of the verb "to seek".

ought thought bought naught taught brought

No, because there's no 'l' sound in sought.

Different metals are important and sought for different reasons.

There are many sought after US coins. All collectors have their own goals which include different coins. A most sought after coin for one collector may not be sought after at all by another collector.

Sought basically means that you're looking for something, attempting to find it. So, you can say you sought out a seat in the movie theater, or a space in the parking lot. There are a lot of different ways you can use sought.